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The Jewish Floridian ( October 15, 1971 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 15, 1971

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02228

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 15, 1971

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02228

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
llewislli Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 44 Number 42
=
Miami, Florida Friday, October 15, 1971
Two Sections
Price 20 c
Soviet MIG-23s Invade Israeli Airspace
I. AVIV (JTA) Two So-
\IIG-23s, apparently piloted
issians, invaded Israeli air-
Sunday morning, it has
disclosed. The supersonic
. uric detected about 19
s offsh .re from Ashkelon
- at an altitude of about
i feet and at a speed of
i 2.5, (1,700 miles per hour I.
The serious implications aris-
ii from this flight were discuss-
I at Monday night's Cabinet
eeting, which was postponed
the afternoon so that mem-
nf the government, could
id the funeral of Mrs.
Shoshana Sapir, wife of Finance
Minister Pir.has Sapir.
Two Israeli Jets sent up to in-
tercept them were unable to
make contact before the MWis
headed south for Egypt. Offi-
cially. Israeli airspace extends 12
miles from shore. The MK.s,
however, entered the airs|>aee
controlled by the I.ydda Virporl
traffic tower which extends 20
miles to the sea. It was the
first such penetration by Soviet
aircraft.
The MJG-23. known to the
West as the "Foxbat," is the
most sophisticated Soviet plar.e
supplied to Egypt It has a ceil-
ing or nearly 100.000 feet and a
top speid of Mach 3, compared
to the Mach 2.2 speed of the
American F-4 Phantoms em-
ployed by the Israeli Airforce.
The plar.e is said to outperform
any known Western aircraft, in-
cluding the Phantoms.
There was no information as
to how the two MIGs were de-
tected, but the fact that they
were able to come within a few
seconds flying time of Israeli
territory was considered to have
serious implications for Israeli
Sixteen Hurt By Explosion Of
Grenade Near Wailing Wall
JERUSALEM (WNS) Six-
n persons (13 Jews and three
Arabs) were injured when a
hand grenade was thrown in
B narrow alley leading to the
Sailing Wall in the Old City
.rday evening.
Three persons were hospital-
izi d and the condition of one of
Lhem was described as serious
but not grave. The wounded in-
d an immigrant who ar-
: ived in Israel from Brooklyn in
'.ugust. and a new immigrant
i mi the Soviet Union. The. in-
ired non-Israelis, who have al-
r< ady been sent home, were
both law students at Tel Aviv
I diversity; the three Arabs who
: wounded are residents of
the Old City of Jerusalem.
The area was closed off soon
after the explosion and is still
since it was Saturday after sun-
down and a day which had no
special significance in the Sue-
cot festival. But on the eve of
Simchat Torah, the stream of
visitors resumed in full force
and more than 10,000 persons
packed the plaza facing the
Wall. The Old City's lanes were
full of visitors, but no tension
was apparent except in the im-
mediate area of the incident,
some 200 yards from the plaza.
Minister for Religious Affairs
Dr. Zerach Warhaftig said that
not open to the general public;
47 Aral)s, most of whom live In
the vicinity, have bee*i detained.
As a result of the incident,
News Briefs
Accused Collaborator Resigns
WASHINGTON (WNS) Dr. Joseph Pauco, accused as a
World War II Nazi collaborator, has resigned as controller of the
Heritage Groups Nationalities Council, a unit of the Republican
Party's National Committee. His resignation was tendered two days
after his ouster was demanded by the Anti-Defamation league of
B'nai B'rith who cited his record as an aide to Joseph Tiso, Hitler's
puppet ruler of Slovakia, who was hanged as a war criminal after
the war.
Summit Conference Topic: Mideast
WASHINGTON President Nixon announced Monday
that he would visit Moscow late next May for a summit conference
Mid that the Middle East would be a principal topic of discussion
with Soviet leaders. In disclosing that the conference will take place
after his planned visit to Peking, the President indicated a possibil-
i.v that a Soviet-American agreement on the Middle East might be
leached even before he left Washington for Moscow.
Pilots' Whereabouts Unknown
TEL AVIV (JTA) Information is still unavailable as to the
whereabouts of the pilot and co-pilot of a "peace plane" that took
iff from Israel last Wednesday and reportedly landed at Cairo
atter dropping flowers and leaflets over Israeli and Egyptian posi-
tions along the Suez Canal. The single-engined Piper Cub was
Piloted by Swami Davananda Vishnu, an Indian, and Bren Jacobson,
who is Jewish. Sources here believe they may be held incommuni-
cado by Egyptian authorities. They had no permit to land in Egypt
and Cairo radio had warned that the plane would be shot at.
CJF Sets 40th General Assembly
PITTSBURGH More than 1,500 Jewish leaders from com-
munities throughout the United States and Canada will participate
at the 40th General Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, here Nov. 10-14, Max M. Fisher, president, has
announced.
defenses. Some sources said to-
day that the Russians may have
been trying to test the capabili-
ties of Israel's reported new,
highly sophisticated anti-air-
craft weapons, in which case the
overflights may be repeated.
The MIG-23s have heretofore
been keirt well inside Egypt to
protect such vital targets as
Cairo, the Aswan Dam and So-
viet-manned SAM missile sites.
Reports several weeks ago said
th.it MIG-23s were seen in the
Suez Canal zone and even over
the waterway, however. Ameri-
can intelligence has insisted all
along that the planes are intend-
there was a letup in the pilgrim-
ages made to the Western Wall,
the attempt to injure Jews on
the way to prayers at the West-
ern Wall proves that the strug-
gle for Jerusalem is, first and
foremost, a struggle for Jews'
right of approach to the Wall, a
right which Jordan denied them
for 20 years. The attackers had
apparently been encouraged by
the recent U.N. Security Coun-
cil decision denouncing Israel's
steps in Jerusalem, the Minister
added.
Nation Celebrating
David Ben-Gurion's
85th Birthday
SDE BOKER (WNS)Israel's
top leaders visited this tiny
Negev village to honor former
Premier David Ben-Gurion and
officially begin the 10 weeks of
celebrations marking his 85th
birthday last week.
The official party headed by
President Zalman Shazar and
Premier Golda Meir, included
the Cabinet and the Jewish
Agency Executive. Mrs. Meir ex-
pressed the wish that Ben-Gurion
live to see "what we have always
wanted and strived for true
peace."
One of Israel's chief tasks in
this generation is to increase its
population from three to six
million, the former Premier told
a gathering of new immigrants
at the closing of the Aliyah 72
immigration exhibition the day
after his birthday.
He was given a certificate of
gratitude by the exhibit's orga-
nizer, the Association of Ameri-
cans and Canadians in Israel, for
his "inspiration and steadfast
dedication to the principle of
aliyah, which has served so much
in guiding us in our decision to
come to Israel." The certificate
was signed by immigrants from
all parts of the world.
In New York, Sam Rothberg,
general chairman of the Israel
Bond Organization, announced
a special world-wide campaign
during October and November
to honor Ben-Gurion by selling
$85 million in Bonds $1 million
for each year of his life.
ed only for a defensive role in-
side Egypt. According to foreign
sources there are no more than
six MIG-28s in Egypt, all man-
ned by RussiiUi pilots.
Some Israeli circles viewed
the overflights as a Soviet dem-
onstration of strength in support
of Egypt, timed to coincide with
President Anwar Sadat's visit to
Moscow. Another theory is that
the Russians have taken over in-
telligence tasks previously car-
ried out by Egyptian-piloted So-
viet planes. One such plane, a
Sukhoi-7 fighter-bomber, was
shot down by Israeli gunners
over the Suez Canal last month.
Gen. Chaim Herzog To
Address ORT Conclave
The former Chief of Israeli In-
telligence and the internation-
ally renowned Voice of Israel"
during the 1967 Six-Day War,
Gen. Chaim Herzog, will present
the major address to the open-
ing session of the 21st biennial
national convention of Women's
American ORT Sunday evening
at the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood.
General Herzog, who is presi-
dent of ORT-Israel. the largest
single ORT vocational education
and training program in the
world, will address some 1.700
delegates of the organization
representing nearly 100 thou-
sand members in some 720 chap-
ters from coast to coast. Also
present will be city officials from
the Greater Miami area, dis-
tinguished guests from the com-
munity and top ORT personnel
from overseas.
The highlights of the conven-
tion will include addresses by
Mrs. Monroe M. Rosen thai, na-
tional president of Women's
American ORT; Mrs. David M.
Goldring, of its national execu-
tive committee; Mr. Nathan
Gould, national executive direc-
tor; Dr. William Haber, former
dean of the University of Michi-
gan and consultant on man-
power to the Secretary of Labor;
David Alberstein, chief of opera-
tions for the World ORT Union;
and F. Schrager, director of the
ORT-France network.
Max M. Fisher, president of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds and former
special advisor on Urban and
Community Affairs to the Presi-
dent of the U.S., will present a
major address and receive an
award from Women's American
ORT on Wednesday. This session
will be attended by outstanding
leaders of the Greater Miami
Jewish community.
On Tuesday the convention will
Continued on Page 12-A


Is America Doomed?
By MAX LERNER
By MAX LERNER
(America is a great Power, hut
that greatness depends on the
outcome of her current internal
crisis. In .Max Werner's second in-
stallment of this series he fo-
cuses on the nation's laek of In-
ternal unity and the will or ca-
pacity to apply its power all the
way).
PART 2
End of American Power?
|N A RECENT book called
' "The End of the American
Era," Andrew Hacker announced
that "America's history as a
nation has reached its end" and
that with the decline of our
world power "the danger is that
we may abandon not only all
efforts at negotiation and diplo-
macy, but also the policy of
limited war."
There is a special irony about
rereading this prophecy at a
time when President Nixon is
preparing for his visit to Peking
and American financial negotia-
tors are meeting with the West
Europeans and the Japanese.
Through with the era of ne-
gotiation? Hardly. Through as
a Great Power? Certainly
through as an interventionist
power, witness the failure of
the adventures in Cuba and
Southeast Asia in the past dec-
ade. But hardly through as a
great power.
WHO IS THERE that will
displace America? Not the
Russians, who are having am-
ple trouble with their own East
European empire and can neither
muster the ruthlessness to de-
stroy China while it is destroy-
able nor the willingness to nego-
tiate with her. Not the Chinese,
who have land and population
hut only the beginnings of an
industrial machine and who have
just emerged from a ruinous in-
ner strife.
Not the Japanese, who have
shown amazing manufacturing
and trading skills in rebuilding
their power after their defeat,
but who have neither a large
(Continned on Page IS-A)




--;.

Page 2-A
>Jeisf fhrkfiar
Friday. October 15, 1371
David Milter Chairman Of
Beth Sholom's Bond Dinner
Ken Friedman Appointed
W Youth Board
Plans for the Temple Beth
?h< lom-Israel Dinner of State to
U held Sunday. Oct. 24. at the
Commander of
Mayor David T. Ker.nedy an-
nounced the appointment of Ken
Friedman. 27. as chajroan of the
. ns youth livisory ocard last
eee. :.lt F-.je^Ma. an-tasurance
.'...,.> t'nl n of Circuit
Court J> Vlfe* Friedman. He
is-CVr^i^Sidenr or-the'fjr^ater
. Jayeees and a divWoii chair-
Mordeehai Hod.
the Israel Force and one of Hit
architects of is;a swift vicU>ry
11. tht- Six-Day War. The 6:30 p.m.
black tie event will be preceded by rna_ oi Ae Dade democratic cam-
a reception in honor ut Gen. Uod. miitee
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Gerson.
K- a ling preparations for the
iritll Mr. Miller and Mr. and
Mrs. Bodin are Dr. Leon KroxUh.
Rabb: of Temple Beth Snokxn and
M i>or Kennedy said th-.: k
instructed Mr. Friedman to in-
stitute meetings, immediately that
would give the youth in th? City
of Miami a soan-ung board and
honorarv dinner ^airman: Elij*reeti to the Mayor's Of-
Kat.u. "temple president. and Tern-: i <'.. Mayor Kenned) -> uied
pi- Beth Shci. .m Trustees of Is- Mr. Friedman to put particular cm-
Sidney D.
Ansin. Le< Bard Barr. Florence
ard Brua>:.
Jonas J. Brotman. Marvin Coo[>r.
la Coop.:-. Sam Felnstein, A.
C. Fine. Harrj E -adore
riecht Najhan Manilow. Beorgi
Jacob RifklBi Carrie
i
i
i
I
tUng the youth of fie. :
,"-. to register to voJ I
i
- I
Judge Installing Officer
Circuit Court 3
tman uill preside at th. PI |
00 :i ban-
quet Sui.day at 6:30 p m. in | j
DAVID MILLEK
F au Hot. : were eon
otion for the- members
of hosts Monday
t at the home of Mr. and Mrs
:in. chairmen of the host
committee.
'
:.ty and b*jataess leader.
was named to serve as chairman
of the annual dinner on be-half of
I Bonds honoring Mr. and
Mrs. Gary- Gerson. who will re-
ceive- the State { Israel Shalom
Amw
Baaker will be' G
j Eden RoeHotel. Hp.wjll ateo.spea* I

I -' .: th ". Council ]-
_ "' ,i Jewish Women at tlv Algter*l
The anr^ : rnpl N ,, I
I
the i iccsettef in Qreatei'
FaJt'dinre: s-
- half of Israi I B.->nci_*j.>uiisoi--
by syna_ -xi UnapteS.
will bo th
14th annual Beth Shulom-Israel
Dinner of State.
M. GEIGER Paying ...
S2.25 FOR S'LVEt DOUARS
30c EACH FOB 'NDIAf. CENT
S6S-S20 GOiO COIN
139 N.E. 1st St. Pan American
Jewelry Exchange 358-S7S5
i
aswe
'*
^ MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
L'Shona Tova
More than ever before Israel
needs your help. Strengthen
the State of Israelgive to
the U J A and buy
ISRAEL BONOS.
Mayshie Friedberg
A
A DIVISION or
meilcatt
TITLE
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
are an important part of the Home's operating
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart,
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 80 of its 222 residents are public welfare
recipients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of .all States, the Home urqently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange fcr our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents,
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
American Israeli
All Religious Articles a.
For Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 WASMNCTON AVE.
IE 1-7722 S. Schwartz
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS CVEtrrhVNG FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Washington Ave. 672-7077
1SWERITL
National Hebrew
ISRAELI GlfT CENTER IHC.
BAR MITZVAH SETS
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GIFTS
949 WASHINGTON AVE. 532-2210
Open Sundays (Formerly Btzalel't)
ANSWERING TELEPHONES
f IN THE FOLLOWING EXCHANGES
17KAI S3 MR 64 (M0) H It
7i 4? (HA) 47 83 4(Wl)
IS *3dK> 68 37 (Ft) 64 69 iCX- 86 (UNi
(HI) 45 75 (PI) 88 (TU,
%

e 'C.;*%:vfeAr.FN- fcp
ANSW^^ERICA
lUR Y|M Yn tra
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
2 WAV
RADIO
PACING
FOR StRVlCt CALL
TELEPHONE
ANfrWEIUNG ASSOC
Of MIAMI
371-6688 or 538-0721
A EXECUTIVE OFFICES CONGRESS KDG.
WE HAVE AN OfflCE IN EACH VKOUttGt
MEMBER GREATER MIAMI. COlAt OaPI.ES MIAMI (EACH
CHAMBERS Of COMMERCE
Over thirty jive years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.
i
&gy
eWiCC
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASHION CENTER Of THl SOUTH
Largest Selection in Latest Styles
for Men and Women
FREE PARKING SPACE IN
REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES
72 UNC0LN ROAD
(On the Mall)
Oculists' Prescriptions Filled
CONTACT LENSES
PET CEMETERY
ONE Of THE SOUTH'S HOST BEAUTIFUL PET CEMETERIES
COMPLETE ARRANGEMENTS
WITH PICK UP SERVICE
BURIAL
CREMATION
MAUSOLEUM
9<*,7hoiC TMeCaJto "
fiat dOlJCWML
MEMORIAL PARK
. DAY OK NIGHT ,
226-7387
10*01 WEST FLA6UR STRUT
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
19th and Alton Road: in the heart of Miami Beach
1250 Normandy Drive: fifteen minutes from Hollywood
JE 1-1151
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E.49th Avenue
Miami: Douglas Road at S"W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Rosenthal Morton Rosenthal Carl Grossberg leo J. Filer
Murray N. Rubin, FD.


Frtday.Cffll*erl5. 1971
-JeHistncrkHan
Pa


TODAY
South Florida's v
TOWER OFTHRIFT
becomes7

>' i
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION
OF DADE COUNTY
With Assets In Excess of$395,000,000
A SPECIAL MESSAGE
FROM OUR DIRECTORS,
OFFICERS AND STAFF
For 38 years we have been a part of the fantastie'
growth, not only of Miami Beach, but of all South Flop-
ida. We received Federal Charter #2 for Savings &
Loan Associations back in 1933. Since that time, we have
provided savings and loan services wherever they were ]
requested and needed.
Now, we have six offices; three in Miami Beach and
three more throughout Dade County. Soon our seventh
office will open at Biscayne Boulevard at 198th Street.
MITCHELL WOI.FSON
Chairman of the Board
So while we continue to serve Miami Beach, our new
name better describes the full scope of our services
to you.
Your funds are insured to $20,000 by the Federal
Savings & Loan Insurance Corporation, an agency of
the federal government.
Your passbook savings and savings certificates will
continue to earn high, liberal interest rates, currently
from 5% to Bc/o depending on the amount and term of
your deposit.
We have a great tradition of dependability, stabil-
ity and service. You are invited to enjoy the rewards of
saving and mortgage financing with THE TOWER OF
THRIFT FOR ALL SOUTH FLORIDA, FINANCIAL
FEDERAL!
HILTON WEISS
J'residtnt
MAIN OFFICE!
401 Lincoln Road Mall. Miami Beach
SOUTH SHORE:
TBS Washington Avonua, Miami Beacri
NORTH SHORE:
30171it Straafc Miami BaaoH
UNNY ISLES:
693 Sunny Isles Boulevard, Miami
NORWOOD:
OBO N.W. 183rd Street, Miami
KENDALL:
Villas* Mall Canter-8950 S.W. 97th Avo.. Miami
Formerly MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL Savings & Loan Association


Page 4-A
+ 3enist ficrkllan
Friday, October 15, 1971
F
R
fc
5',
ta
P'
bi
'Jewish Floridian
DFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone J7J-4605
P.O. Box 297 J. Miami. Flowda 33101
P*ed K. Shochet
Editor and Publisher
Selma M. Thompson
Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish PtsHdian Doe* Not Guarantee Tna Haenruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Ha Colajmna.
Published every^ndmymiasr e#22 07 The feu-ish flondst* m -
eoond-Claaa Postage Paid at Miami. Fix. at 120 N.E. 6lh St.. Miami. Fix. Ultl
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Art. Featare Syndicate,
Worldwide New* Service, NationaJ Editorial Association, American Aaaociatior
ef English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) On. Year 5.00 Three Yeara S12.0C
Out ef Town Upon Request
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
Friday, October 15, 1971
Volume 44
26 TISHRI 5732
Number 42
ORT Statistics Are Impressive
South Florida is privileged to piay host to the Organiza-
tion for Rehabilitation through Training as the 21st annual
biennial national convention of Women's American ORT
opens Sunday evening at the Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
The expected 1,700 delegates will hear addresses by
Gen. Chaim Herzog, president of ORT-Israel and former
Chief of Israeli Intelligence, and many other important
personages.
ORT's statistics today are among the most impressive
of any Jewish organization in the world: More than 600
vocational installations are now in service in 22 countries
on five continents. The schools and other training units
teach an estimated 50 thousand persons annually the
total number of Jews trained since ORT's inception in 1880
is now more than 1 million. ORT schools dot the map from
Bombay to Casablanca, Milan to Teheran, Haifa to Mar-
seilles, Tunis to Geneva.
Nearly 40 countries have groups supporting ORT on
an organized scale. The largest and most productive is
Women's American ORT, with a membership approaching
100 thousand in more than 720 chapters throughout the
United States.
World leaders Jewish and non-Jewish praise ORT
because it successfully blends academic education with
vocational, copes with the needs of those who lack the
usual educational prereguisites, plans courses that insure
jobs for graduates and shares experience Horn country to
country.
It is a direct, effective, p ople-to-people effort based on
the belief that the hope of mankind lies in the development
and cannneling of the vital resources within each human
being into constructive endeavors that will build both a
better individual and community life.
Most Oppose Amendment
It was no surprise to see that eight of Florida's 12
Congressmen signed the petition which will bring to the
floor of the House of Representatives a resolution to amend
the Constitution to permit prayers in public schools and
other public buildings. For some reason, this kind of ap-
proach to the dilution of the Bill of Rights goes hand in
hand with a reactionary approach to legislation dealing
with civil rights and other humane social measures. To
their credit, neither of Dade County's two Congressmen,
Dante Fascell and Claude Pepper, were a party to this
latest attempt to subvert the wisdom of our founding fath-
ers in separating church and state.
What the supporters of the action cannot seem to
understand is that the Supreme Court did not expel God
from school but, instead, held that prayer is a personal
experience which cannot be prescribed bv an aaencv of
the state. No person who wants to pray to God, whether in
public schools or at home, is kept from doing so by any
decision of the Supreme Court.
The high pressure which brought about the discharae
of the petition and a possible vote next month has already
caused bitterness and divisiveness among religious groups
without contributinq anything toward the improvement of
true and meaningful religious faith and commitment the
voting record of the eight Florida Congressmen on such
issues as gun registration is a good example of how little
prayer must mean to those who also help provide the am-
munition for death in the streets.
This is not a Jewish issue, for virtually every major
Protestant body is opposed to the amendment. As the execu-
tive director of the Council for Christian Social Action of
the United Church of Christ has pointed out, Congress
"mu't understand that those who take reliqious faith se-
rioMsly and respect the religious faith of ethers will vote
agcinst the resolution and that those whose religious faith
is political expediency and false piety will vote for it."
KUWAITIn the Middle East
the great change in Soviet
policy-making after Nikita
Khruschevs fail from power is
particularly striking.
UNDER BOTH Stalin and
Khrushchev. Soviet external
policy consisted in sizing up
what looked like good opport-
unities. Berlin seemed exposed.
But that was a misjudgment. for
the Berlin blockade failed. Gam-
al Nasser had broken with the
Western powers. So arms and
the Aswan Dam were offered
and that went a bit better, but
it was all pretty unsystematic.
In the Arab lands the real
turning point may perhaps have
come after the disastrous Six
Day War of '67. This was the di-
rect result of a Soviet intellig-
ence error that must probably
be rated the worst made by any
major power in the last quarter
century. When saying farewell
to Foreign Secretary Abba Eban
the last Soviet ambassador in
Tel Aviv was justifiably in
floods of tears.
AFTER THAT, however. So-
viet policy in this region became
very much less haphazard, very
much more massively expensive
i- m Am
and very much more keyed to
methodical long-range plans. It
has had three main feati>*s to
date.
First. Soviet naval power in
the Mediterranean has been
steadily and vastly increased -
to the point that the U.S. Sixth
Fleet is now professionally |
eribed as "out-numbered, out-
gunned and out of date." At
great expense because of the
very long lines of communir
a Soviet naval presence has
been established in the Indian
Ocean.
SECOND. Soviet military as-
sistance on a huge scale has
used to secure strategic
tions in the Arab client states,
like Egypt. Full-scale naval bas-
es have been obtained on Eg
Mediterranean coast, at Mers 1
Matruh and at Port Sudan on
Sudan's Red Sea coast. Port :
lities have also been obtain. :
Aden, in Somaliland, on the Is-
land of Mauritius and almost
certainly in India and Ceylon.
Third, however, the So\ ii I
have been reluctant to risk a Ii-
rect confrontation with t:
United States and with 1st a
at least as yet. A couple of year*
ago the Soviet planners un-
doubtedly hoped that without di-
rect Soviet action. Gamal AM I
Nasser's "war of attrition'
would beat the Israelis to their
knees. But that hope misfired
badly. And there have been n >
major new efforts, while there
have been solid indications that
the Soviets want the present un-
easy cease-fire to continue.
OVERALL, the record careful-
ly programmed building of | -
tions of great strength, at
- an I at verj gn
tances from the s
i -
naval positions .
Continued on 'g 7-A
COMMENT
The season is upon us again.
as the announcements would
have it. and it might be well to
take a look at a practice which,
in recent months, has come in
for its first public criticism.
IT IS the custom of holding
I fund-raising dinners which, ac-
cording to the press releases,
was begun on behalf of the Is-
rael Bond organization locally
by Temple Beth Sholom almost
two decades ago. The success
of these affairs has always been
measured by the millions of dol-
lars to purchase the bonds, and
no one can fault that.
What has been challenged is
the kind of person who has been
selected for a special honor by
the State of Israel as the draw-
ing card, a questionable device
in the minds of many and parti-
cularly so when a non-Jew with
controversial political views is
the target.
Just last week, liberal Jewish
groups and individuals were of-
fended when California's react-
ionary Gov. Regan was given
the Medal of Valor by no lcs a
personage than Israel's Foreign
Minister Abba Eban.
THE PROTESTS included not
only verbal statements Issued by
people lik<' Rabbi Erwin Her-
man, Pacific Coast regional di-
i : of Che Union f Amei i-
can Id brew Congregatl ins but
a 'i' monstration b< hun-
irate Jewish Stlldi
Bide Hi" hotel whi re tht
dinner was being held.
The students came from "es-
tablishment" organizations like
the San Francisco Habonim and
from counter-culture youths be-
longing to the Radical Zionist
Alliance and the Berkeley Radi-
cal Jewish Union. Their attitude
could be summed up in the state-
ment that Reagan's "betrayal of
the most elementary- standards
of human and social justice con-
tradicts the traditional Jewish
attitude towards community re-
sponsibility and demeans Israel's
highest ideals."
A MORE disturbing note was
struck by a woman student who
said "It is time for Israel to stop
assuming that world JewTy has
no moral sensitivity, only paro-
chial interest; no political needs,
only blind loyalties. It is time for
the Jewish community to cease
linking the Jewish homeland to
the names and actions of men
who [wrpctuate injustice in the
United States." For this is a
point of view that is not only
that of idealistic youth but shar-
ed by many Jews of what, ver
shade in the political spectrum.
Nor is it s-ifiicient for Abba
Eban to call the demonstration
"a discourtesy to the State of
Israel" and to avow that Gov.
for his
tribution to Israel, not his
leal views, To state that
i'oi:;,| i> "Iv iv<>d front
ai iei maj b prac-
puint In one sense I
by EDWARD COHEN
ignores the very real probl
the alienation of American y
from support of Israel, for if
they are not our future li
than who will be?
THERE IS no denying that
Reagan, like any inteUig nt
American politician, has shown
his support for Israel in 1
ways, the latest in puttir
signature on a bill pern'.:;' -
the state-controlled finane
ministration to purchase 1
Bonds. Nor do we qucst'on his
sincerity in that support. We lo
question the short-sightedness
of our own Jewish leaders if.
playing for the immediate gain
of additional Bond sales
this is open to challenge) at the
possible cost of the kind of Jew-
ishand non-Jewish s
which, in the long run. will pro-
tect the State of Israel by the
dedication to survival thai even
Bonds cannot buy.
when Jewish organiza-
tionsnot Bondspay tribut to
men like Police Commiss
Frank Rizzo in Philadelphia and
Ronald Reagan in C
they lace the grave risk
ting the Jewish eommi
Occasions like ft "'"
give tnmunity
take the long ovi. :
ending th
the season co<- 1 up *
tii, !v excuse for '
Is !- thai th

aliv Is ,.


Friday, October 15, 1971
* Ipw*#i Mr,rfririr>n
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Page 6-A
*-Je*isti fhrkfian
Friday. Oetobet 15. 1971
Mount Sinai's Affiliation With
Hospital In Tel Aviv Announced
Greater Miami's Mount Sinai
Hospita^ alKl tho ^yji^'H 4*
Medical Center of Tel Aviv have trrt
formed an affiliation for the ex-
change of medical iiersonnel and
research information, according
to an announcement made by
Mount Sinai's president Samuel
Friedland. who said it is the first
such pact ever established between
hospitals in the U.S. and Israel.
Primary collaboration will focus
on the areas of education and mu-
tual research programs, he said.
"Mount Sinai and Chaim Sbeba
hcilfe common goals of excellence
in patient care, teaching, research
and community services." said Mr.
Friedland. who is chairman of the
executive committee of Food Fair
Stores, Inc., and a prominent fig-
ure in world Jewry. "This affilia-
tion will broaden the talent, knowl-
edge and facilities available to
both institutions, thus enhancing
the health care services each of us
are able to provide those we serve."
The agreement, approved in re-
cent weeks, is the culmination of
nearly three years' correspondence
initiated by Samuel Ortner, execu-
tive vice president of Mount Sinai.
and the late Dr. Chaim Sheba. in
whose memory the Israeli institu-
tion was renamed < it formerly was
known as Tel Hashomer) after his
untimely death iast May. Details
were worked out by members of
the respective medicd staffs.
"Principally, our
centered upon fields of mutual
in pathology, radiation
tberafty, nuclear medicine, cardio-
vascular surgery and pediatrics."
said Dr. Daniel Kushncr, Mount
Sinai's chief of medical services.
He was part of a planning team]
that visited Sheba last spring,
which also included Dr. Alfred Hur-
witz. chief of surgery, Dr. Ar-
kadi Rywlin, chief of pathology and
Samuel Farlx-r. director of fiscal
affairs.
"Our initial undertaking will be
to exchange personnel for programs
involving hospital-based teaching,
internships, residencies, fellow-
ships and on-going research pro-
attention will grams," Dr. Kushncr continued.
"In the future, due consideration
also will be given to support of
library facilities and contributions
of equipment."
Dr. Siegel Featured At
Tribute Dinner Oct. 26
Dr. Morton Siegel. national exec
ut.ve director of United Synagogue
of AmWlca, will Shiver the major
address at the tribute dinner meet-
ing of the Southeast Region of
United Synagogue in honor of Dr.
Allen Rutchik at 7 p.m. Tuesday,
The agreement was hailed as a
milestone for both institutions UV|QC, 26, at Temnle Menorah.
Dr. Manuel M. Glazier, national
secretary of the American Physi-
cians Fellowship, a 7.400-mc-mber
AMA-affiliated organization dedi-
cated to upgrading the level of
medical services in Israel.
teteAtete-
or cotillion?
u
W?l
The
magnificent
Sheralon-Four
Ambassadors offers
every conceivable
facility for club
meetings, weddings and
social events. A small,
intimate luncheon becomes
very special... a debut a
most memorable milestone.
[You may rely on meticulous J
personalized sen ice,
catering planned to your
precise wishes.
Call Catering
Manager
volet parking
Sheraton-
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Phone 377-1966
The appointment of James F. H.
Henry, M.S.W., as executive di-
rector of Big Brothers of Greater
Miami, a United Fund agency,
has been announced by Harold
L. McOsker, chairman of its
board. Mr. Henry, a former ad-
ministrative assistant and fam-
ily counselor at Miami's Jewish
Family & Children's Service, re-
ceived his Bachelor of Science
degree from the University of
New Hampshire and graduated
from the Florida State Univer-
sity School of Social Work.
JWV iSile Club ISight
Colonel David Marcus Post and
Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans,
will have a gala "Nite Club Night"
Saturday starting at 9 p.m. at the
Saxony Hotel. Funds raised will go
to the Veterans Hospital.
New York Retirees To Meet
Retirees of New York Local 1199
Drug and Hospital Employees
Group will meet Thursday, Oct.
21, at 2 p.m. at the American Sav-
ings & Loan Association, 1200 Lin-
coln R<1.
Your little girl
is getting married.
At last.

Will it be a small wedding; and a big reception, or vice versa?
After all, there are a lot of relieved girl friends and rejected boy
friends that have to-, be accommodated, one way or another.
Either way, there are no. two ways about who should handle
the affair. Who else but the Deauville? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing; or gala...no one can touch the Deauville for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright luxury of the surroundings.
And. we never let down our standards, Whether you invite
25 or. 3500: guests. Can your little girl heve been that popular?
Deauville
Call Al Sicherer/Executive Food Director/ 865-8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
"This relationship will enlarge
the areas of knowledge, and ele-
vate the level of medical care,
available to the Israeli people."
said Dr. Glazier. "As the caun-
try's largest hospital. Chaim Sheba
Medical Center will involve the
greater segment of Israeli medi-
cine, and serve the largest number
of patients.
"Mount Sinai, in turn, will bone-
fit by access to, and involvenvni
in. a very broad program of origi-
nal research." he continued. "Is-
rael, as a nation, probably pub-
lishes more research papers than
any other nation in the world of
comparable sl/e, r.rA Chaim Sheba
Medical Center is a leader in these
efforts.''
Chaim Sheba Medical Cent:".-,
founded as an army medical out-
rost in 1948. is a 1.150-bed institu-
tion with an affiliation with the
Tel Aviv University Medical School,
whose faculty its staff helped
found. Mount Sinai, a 663-bed hos-
pital currently in the midst of an
-xpansian program to add addi-
tional b.'ds. facilities and the
world's fifth medical cyclotron, is
a voluntary. non-proTit organisa-
tion chartered in 1949. It is affi'i-
ated with the University of Miami
Medical School and Miami-Dade
Junior College.
Both operate with a community
orientation. Offering emergency
services, out-patient clinics and
extensive programs for the indi-
gent.
Dr. Siegel. who received his B.A.
degree at Yeshiva University and
hi* Ph.D. in history from Columbia
University, has been credited as
being a major factor in the devel-
opment of United Synagogue dur-
ing the past 20 years; he was
first national youth director, then
national educational director, be-
fore accepting his present position.
His message in honor of Rabbi
Rutchik will be of a personal na-
ture since they were associates in
the early stages of deve!..pment of
the United Synagogue y>uth-move-
ment.
The dinner, which will be at-
tended by rcpresentati .- of con-
gregations throughout the South-
eastern United States, will high-
light the work of Rabbi Rutchik
over the past decade, an-i the forth-
coming activities of United Syna-
gogue.

The Measure at"
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If you're rich
and beaut if ul f
why aren't we
having an affair?
1
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking about the most important moments in your life. Your
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of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
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Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
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">.!
V
riday, October 15. 1971
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Waas
Shalom Award Recipients
fJenisti MkrSdfcjm
Page 7-A

Mr. andvMrs. Maxv-ell Waas will \
be the recipients of the State of
Israel Shalom Award, according
to Rabbi Sol Laruiau, spiritual
leader' of Betn "binW&ifigfl-tfr-'
tion, arid Michael Litvak, director
of the Israel Bond Organization.
The award will bo presented to
Mr. and Mrs. Waas in recognition
of their stellar role on behalf of
the congregation and the State of
Israel at the annual Beth David-
Israel Dinner of State, Saturday
evening, Oct. 30. in the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel.
Mr. Waas, the president of Beth
David Congregation, is active on
behalf of many Civic causes ;t:-.d
the Slat< <.i Israel. A long-time res-
ident of Miami, he graduated from
Miami Beach High and from the
University of Miami, where he re-
ceived his B.A. Degree in 1949. He
has iH'en.a C.P.A. since 1953 and
is a liast^ president of the Dade
County Chapter of the Florida In-
stitute of C.P.A.s. He has also
6erved as president of the Miami's
Y.MHA.
\ Continued From Page 4-A
the Soviet naval presence in the
Indian Ocean are now the most
significant. This is because the
prize of prizes in the Middle
East the vastly wealthy.
strategically vital Persian Gulf
is about to be left by the British
without even the ghost of any
delense.
The question is whether the
Soviets will use their naval pow-
er to try to scoop up the prize
of prizes. It will be farily diffi-
cult to do so, Unless and until
Soviet power in the Indian
Ocean is greatly increased by
the reopening of the Suez Canal.
But their present policy toward
Egypt appears to amount to sil-
ent pressure for an "interim
agreement'*" and a reopened
canal.
LOOKING down the road.
the-.efore, you have to ask your-
self what the results will be of
Soviet gunboat diplomacy in the
Persian GulL One of the wisest
Americans, former Ambassador
to Moscow Lewellyn Thompson,
has remarked wryly. "When
people begin to spend fortunes
on gunboats, there is always a
chance they ar** thinking about
gunboat diplomacy."
Here in ,.the Persian Gulf, of
course, naked, unassisted gun-
boat diplomacy i-s not to be ex-
pected immediately. The depart-
ure of the British will throw the
little states of the gulf wide
open, politically, to every kind
of Soviet and satellite penetra-
tion by diplomacy, by espionage
and by .subversion. That will be
the first phase, no doubt.
YKT T1IK worth of the Mid-
dle Eastern prizes of prizes is
really beyond estimatingnoth-
ing less than a power of per-
manent blackmail over both the
Western Kuropeans and the Jap-
anese, by control of the oil that
fuels their economics. Further-
more, most of the states of' &e
Persian Gulf "arc"'"ideal taVgets
for gunboat diplomacy hi the
purest early 19th-century style.
The Soviets might not risk it
if the nuclear-stwHtgic balance,
were still 5-to-L uy favor of the
United States A in the time of
the Cuban misrtle crisis. But
with the bajfcnco 3-to-l the other
way. what lk> you suppose the
Soviets willUo|
And what "Witt the United
States.dc?
Rabbi Kingslev
Named Chairman
Of Nat! Board
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingslcy, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Sinai of North
^aile his been n imed chairman of
the time and place- committee of
'.he national OprsaJ Co- ference of
American Rabbis, representing
1.100 Reform rabbis throughout
the world, serving 1 million con-
gregants.
Also selected t>> the committee
were: Ra! bi Edgar E. Siskin, North
Coi [rogation Israel, Glencoe, 111.;
Rabl i Irving Mandel, Temple Beth
Israel Pom mo, Calif.; Rabbi Shel-
don Zimmerman, Central Syna-
gogus, New York, N.Y.
The time and place committee
investigates and recommends
ptaci s '"'" specific meetings and
conventions.
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THRU SAT. 10 A.M. TO 4 P.M. PHONE
MON
MR. AND MRS. MAXVitU WAAS
Born in London. England Mrs.
Waas is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Speigcl. Long-time
members of Beth David Congrega-
tion, Mr. and Mrs. Waas are the
parents of four children, Richard.
Martin, Susan and Norman.
In preparation for the annual
Beth David dinner on behalf of
Israel Bonds, members of the corps
if hosts will be guests at a recep-
tion at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mole Tendrich, chairmen of the
host committee. Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Sholk
have been named to serve as chair-
men of the dinner. Mr. Sholk is
vice president of Beth David.
Honorary chairmen are Seymour
Friend. Aaron Kravitz. Morris
Rabinowitz and Charles Rosen-
berg.
Sukkot Offering Turned
Over To Needy Seniors
Dr. Leon Kronish. spiritual lead-
er of Temple Beth Sholom. re-
ceived the Sukkot offering of
canned goods contributed recently
by the students of Both Sholom's
School tor Living Judaism, from
David Lichter, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Solomon Lichter. a member of the
current confirmation class.
As is the custom at Temple Beth
Sholom, the collection was turned
over to the needy senior citizens of
Miami Beach. Nat Wolkind. a mem-
ber of the "Save our Senior Citi-
zens group accepted the gift iu
their behalf.
The long distance"NO."
rtu HIM
h*
Sr

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FACTORY MUTUAL APPROVED CENTRAL STATION
CENTRAL STATION Located at *| phone 633-6573
WO N.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI, FLA. 33142 %^ WMWMMW V~~


Page 8-A
*Jewist flcrfdFiar?
Friday. October 15, 1971
Robert Russell Installed
As Federation President
"When a Jew fights for pe:ice in
the Middle Bast, he does s> as a
Jew. When he fights for peace
in Vietnam he should do so as a
Jew," declared Elie WleseJ the
guest speaker at the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation's 33rd an-
nual meeting and campaign trib-
Ute dinner held last week in the
LXauvilie Hotel. "Being a Jew
in today's world is a privilege." he
told the audience of more than
400 persons.
Preceding Mr. Wlesers speech,
122 Miamians received awards for
leadership-in-giving to the 1971
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund (CJA-IEF) cam-
paign. Framed certificates, signed
by Golda Meir, were also presented
to 30 women who have exemplified
leadership-in-eivine.
Two original sculptures, cre-
ated by Kenneth Tnester, known
as the "Shomer Am Yisroel" award
and the "Aliyah Sculptures Pace-
setter" award, were prominently
displayed before being presented
to those Miamians whose leader-
ship-in-giving was instrumental in
making the 1971 CJA-IEF cam-
paign the most successful in Fed-
eration history and one of the
major campaigns in the United
States.
Miami Beach Federal Savings &
Loan Association president Milton
Weiss president of the Federation
for the past two yens, formally
installed Robert Russell, president
of Ruselll Aluminum Corporation,
Os the 18th president of the Greater
Miami JewishFcdoration.
After commenting on his two
years as Federation president, Mr.
Weiss, president of the Federation
declaring: "Your Federation can't
do all that it can and must
do for the Jewish community in
Miami, and for Jews around the
world, without all the help it can
get from a very important i>erson
. YOU."
In accordance with the bylaws
of the Federation, the officers di-
rectors, trustees and governors,
were also elected at the meeting.
The officers installed, in addi-
tion to Mr. Russell, were Milton
Weiss, Immediate past president;
L. Jules Arkin, Walter S. Falk,
David B. Fleeman, Morton Silber-
man and Harry B. Smith, vice pres-
kients; Mrs. Sol Goldstein, secre-
tary; Howard J. Trinz. associate
secretary': Samuel I. Adler. treas-
urer and Harry A. Levy, treasurer.
The newly-elected board of di-
rectors, (including the officers and
past presidents) is comprised of
Shepard Broad, David P. Catsman,
Dr. Sol Center, Judge Irving Cy-
pen, Leo Eisenstein, Dr. George
Councilman Opens
Campaign Offices
Councilman Harold Rosen, who
drew one opponent in his race to
retain his Group 4 seat, has opened
campaign headquarters at 1364
Washington Ave. in his bid for
the Miami Beach city council.
In a series of speeches before or-
ganizations and campaign work-
ers this week. Rosen urged a
strong get-out^the-vote drive for
Nov. 2. The former municipal judge
also urged a vote in favor of the
"doctors on ambulances" referen-
dum which will api>ear on the
Miami Beach ballot.
All persons registered for county
and state voting should cast their
ballot on the proposed corporate
income tax. which will be on a
special election machine through-
out Florida. Rosen, a Navy veteran
of World War II and the Korean
War, declared. A former member
of the board of directors of the
Miami Beach Bar Association, Mr.
Rosen also served as chairman of
the Miami Beach board of adjust-
ment.
Fe'.der.kivis, Joseph H. Kmter.
Mrs. Jerome L. Kipnis, Dr. Leon
Kn nish, Mrs. Burton R. Levey,
Richard I). Levy, Dr. M ix A. Lip-
sclutz, Stephen Muss, Jack S. Pop-
ick. MendeU M. Selig, Fred K.
Shochet, Harold Thurman, Eli
rimoner, Ro!>ert H. Traurig, Mrs.
Irving Wexler, A. B. Wiener, and
past presidents Sam Blank, A. J.
Harris, Sam J. Heiman. Howard
Kine, Aaron M. Kanner. Leon Kap-
lan, Sidney Lefcourt, Joseph M.
Upton, Stanley C. Myers, Max
Orovitz, Dan B. Ruskin, Jacob
Sher, William D. Singer, Carl
Weinkle and Milton Weiss.
Federation trustees for the com-
ing year include Sam Blank, chair-
man; Leonard L Atoess, Leo A.
Chaikin, Joseph Cohen, Nathan H.
Darsky, Samuel N. Friedland, Sam
A. Goldstein, Samuel Kipnis, Dr.
Irving Lehrman, Baron de Hirsch
Meyer, Ben Meyers, A. J. Molasky.
Joseph M. Rose, Leonard Rosen.
Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, Harry Sir-
kin and Mrs. Carl Wemkle.
f
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, which held its 33rd an-
nual meeting and campaign tribute dinner last week hon-
ored over 100 Miamians for their "leadership in giving"
during the past year. Outgoing Federation president Milton
Weiss and his wife (left) and Federation's executive vice
president, Arthur S. Rosichan congratulate Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Russell on Russell's installation as president of the
Federation. ___________
Lombard Opens Season
Alain Lombard will open the
Miami Philharmonic's seventh sea-
son Sunday at Miami Beach audi-
torium and Monday at Dade Coun-
ty auditorium with Andre Watts,
pianist, performing the Brahms Pi-
ano Concerto No. 2 in B flat major
at 8:30 p.m. The orchestra will play
Richard Strauss' "Hero's Life."
NEWS FOR FLU OR COLD SUFFERERS:
Dristari Tablets do twice the job
of seltzer, aspirin or time capsules
relieve twice as many miseries
HEADACHE FEVER BODY ACHES AND PAINS SNEEZES RUNNY NOSE SINUS CONGESTION
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C. CAPSULES *s V V^
D. DRISTAN TABLETS *< v^ V V *s \^
WHY? Because only Dristan Tablets contain a full dose
of aspirin, plus antihistamine and decongestant.
3000
YEARS OF HISTORY
IN 30 DAYS.
I
Our 30 day Israel/ AfricaTrioIiday Tour wuT
take you from the beginnings of Jewish history!
right through to Jewish history in the making.!
You'll fly El Al from New York to?
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desert origins to the Jerusalem of David and
Solomon.The Dead Sea.The Dead Sea Scrolls.
Masada, where the Jews made their final stand
against the Romans in A.D. 73. Acre. The
hill-town of Safed and Tiberias on the Sea of
Galilee. Unforgettable sights and experiences
that bring the Bible to life. Yet your accom-
modations and tour transportation throughout
will reject the ultimate in modernity of this
exciting, energetic, young land.
Then El Al will fly you to South
Africa. Johannesburg. A city with a tremen-
dous Jewish community, rooted in the Jewish
tradition and deeply identified with Israel.
Containing Its own Jewish Museum."And
home of The Great Synagogue, the proud and
revered landmark of the city's Jewish com-
munity. A community that has made outstand-,
ing financial and spiritual contributions to the
'young IsraeL You'll visit Cape Town, spread
along the coast like a jeweled necklace, setting
of the oldest synagogue in Southern Africa.
And exotic Durban on the edge of the Indian
Ocean. Cullinan, sight of the world's richest
diamond mine. And Kruger National Park,
world famous game reserve. Home of the lion,
elephant, giraffe and rhino. Again accommoda-
tions and tour transportation are as comfort-
ably modern as anything you'd book at home.
By the time you fly to Paris or London
on South African Airways to catch your El Al
flight home you will have experienced sights
and sounds and history that span 7000 years.
And will stay In your memory forever. Don't
let the past go unseen and undiscovered. Coma
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up on 7000 years of history. Our history. la.
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850 Third Ave., N.Y 10022
Please send me information on
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? 21 day Q 30 day
if

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I ...,
. J V


Friday. October 15, 1971
f
+Jen>isti FlcrMisun
ORT Taught Industrial Skills
To Many Thousands In 91 Years
Page 9-A
The Organization i'jr Rchabili-
1 !.<>n Through Training known
simply as ORT throughout the
world was founded in Czarist
Russia 91 years ago. In 1880, an
estimated three-fourths of the
Jews in the world lived in the
Empire of the Czars..
Eastern European Jewry then
lived in deep poverty and back-
wardness, reflecting centuries of
persecution and prejudice.
Agriculture, then the most im-
portant trade, was virtually a
closed field, as many Jews were not
only refused the right to own land,
but were forbidden to engage in
farming. Thus cut off from the
basic economic activity, restricted
by law to live in ghettos, Jews
were driven into the most margi-
nal of occupations.
ORT's original aim was to free
the Jew from restrictive medieval
laws by preparing him for the
new trades then emerging from
the industrial revolution. It was
not until the close of World War
I, some 50 years ago, however, that
ORT became a truly international
organization. A founding confer-
ence in Berlin in 1921 established
the World ORT Union. Eastern
Europe, at the close of the great
war. was swept by political, eco-
nomic and military upheavals.
The Jews of Czarist Russia had
begun the mass movement to the
United States which s:iw America
move in Jewish population rr m
2:50 thousand to 3's million in less
than half a century. In 1922. Amer-
n ort came Into being to en-
lisl the support of American Jewry.
The primary purpose of ORT
today is the rebuilding of human
lives throueh education in modern
industrial skills. It is the principal
agencv for 'vocational training
New 1971-72 Hebrew
Almanac Available
The new pocket-size 1971-72
(5732) Hebrew Almanac (Luach)
--sued by the Wilno Kosher Saus-
i-,''1 Co., features the entire year's
calendar in English and Hebrew,
the Krid a caikUelighting times in
Eastern, Central and Pacific time
zones adjusted for Daylight Sav-
ing Time, all the holidays and 'ast
days, permissible wedding dates,
important prayers in English and
Hebrew and both the American
and Israeli national anthems.
This new almanac, which is now
available to the readers of The
Jewish Floridian absolutely free,
may be obtained by writing to The
Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 2973.
Miami, Fla. 33130 and requesting
a copy. Be sure to include your
name, address and zip code.
ADDRESSING SERVICE
PICK-UP and MUVM
CORAL GABLES SOUTH MIAMI
AREA ONLY
Call 274-2371
*REE [51IMA.IV
BUI'S ROOFING
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R.palr./Shingl..
Tlla/FIat/Barra!
Phon 7929 N.E. 1t Av.
754-2618 Miami. Florida 33138
among Jews outside North Amer-
ica and Israel.
The goal of ORT is to help peo-
ple to help themselves. It operates
in the belief thai men and women
who are equipped with effective,
useful, socially necessary skills can
shape their lives in dignity, assur-
ing themselves and their families a
large measure of economic secur-
ity, and contributing productively
to their communities.
ORT has been called the "Jew-
ish Technical Assistance Program"
and the "Point Four Program of
the Jewish People." In an age of
rapid change, particularly in tech-
nology, ORT has been a major
force in teaching new skills, new
and modern ways of work to dis-
tressed and displaced Jews in many
parts of the world.
To the more than 300 thousand
persons who have been i lugh! pro-
du stive trades by ORT In i
> ars, such training has fl .
been an economic pass] 11 to p >r-
sonal progress and improved living
urda An we all, it hi -
freedom from charity and a liveli-
hood earned in dignity.
ORT is a benei'iciary agency of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion through the United Jewish
Appeal. Both men's and women's
ORT chapters have grown rapidly
as the Jewish population has ex-
panded in South Florida to one
of the nation's largest Jewish
communities.
Now it's easier to get a
room in
list added 136 more.
It's all part of our new addition. V/e had 220 comfortable guest
rooms. Now we've added 136 more including 10 fabulous duplex
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downtown business district.
Tor reservations call your travel agent. Or call 800-325-3535.
Free, anytime.
800-325-3535 '
MAKES IT HAPPEN.
Sheraton-Tel Aviv Hotel
w\@
151 N.W.79thSt. 751 861314
First Federal of Miami
offers this colorful gift
A pictorial calendar
of JewishDays.
M ... ** ""*
J
,. -
&
".picf^RiAL CAienOAR
or Jewisn Dats
jfc.*******
.-J
We want to get to know you.
Why not stop by any First
Federal of Miami office soon
for your own lovely calendar
of Jewish Days. It's a big 9x16
inches, and comes complete
with cord for wall-hanging.
Each Jewish Day is noted
in red and titled in both
Hebrew and English.
Every month carries its
own colorful Biblical scene
and complete quotation from
the Bible.
So come on in. And let's
get aquainted. Your gift
calendar is simply our way of
saying, "Happy 5732'.' Our
supply is limited. So get yours
while they last. At any First
Federal of Miami office.
(W) First Federal

of Miami
Where good things happen first


Page IO-A
fJewisti ncrldttar
Priday. October 15. 19?'
L-
J he rKabbi t^pealit j"ron
The Central Challenge
Habbi Kingslcy
I 1
ly R ABJll RALPH P.
'I'mi|il.- Sinai' of Norl
The tradition records a discus-
m Ik tv. in Hillel and Shammai
. hich this week'a Torah Portion
brings to mind.
The Pa-asha
deals with crea-
tion in general,
and with the
creation of matt
in particular. In
fan. low words
are more import-
ant in the Torah
than the phrase
"And God ere-
;tert man in his
image," which
sets the tone foi
e Jewish view th it man. while a
I eature of the earth. Ls imbued
th the spark of divinity.
But, was the creation of man
f eh a good idea? None other than
S lamm.u asks that question. Man,
after all. is finite, he said. He
.' lifers pain, he dies, his efforts
( em. at times, to be fruitless and
1 r nought. Had he not been bom,
would not have to endure "the
bigs and arrows of outrageous
i 1 tune."
Nonsense, replied Hillel. All of
( eation has meaning and pur-
i ose. The world could not exist
without man. Besides that, nvn
i so experiences Joy ami fulfill-
ent which helps offset the pain.
But if tr\|th br^pjsj.;
["Shammai s'argufnWil si
forcejof
i.s to h4ve
been stronger, for eventually Hil-
lel was convinced. He agreed:
Indeed, batter would it have been
if man had never been born.
Hillel, however, did not stop at
that point. He goes further. The
question, he adds, is no longer a
relevant one. Man WAS created.
He lives. Of what avail is it to ask
whether ii might have been better
if ... ? The only relevant ques-
tion is. given our life, what do we
do with it? How do we live it?
I How do we relate il tJ Other
lives?
I
And that is the Lwrtral challenge
which Judaism places before every
man. Not, to live or not live, bul
HOW to live. More, how to live
well.
Let that be the question before
us in this season of the new war,
;us we have the opjiorl unity to be-
gin ;tgain with a new "Braysheot."
'^A*^^****^**************
CANDLEL1GHTING TIME
26 TISHRI 6:33
..

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Beraishis
"In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth ."
(Chapters I-VI, Si
THE CREATION: God created the world in six succesive
stages, fashioning it out of nothing, and transforming chaos into
order and perfection. Light dispersed the darkness; the sky
became visible: sea and land were separated and the earth pro-
duced grass and trees* the sun, moon and- stars iHuminatod the
heavens; the waters teemed with fish and sea animals and the
air was filK-i with winged creatures of every kind. On the sixth
day, beasts ami reptiles swarmed the earth. But the culminating
net was th creation of man and woman, made in the image of
God. endowed with such divine gifts as intelligence, freedom of
will and moral power to distinguish between right and wrong.
ADAM AND EVE: Adam was assigned the task of cultivat-
ing; the Garden in Eden, in the region of Mesopotamia. Permission
was granted him to eat of any fruit except that of the 'Tree of
Knowledge of Good and Evil' as a test of his ability to obey
Gods commands. But the woman (later called Eve by her hus-
banc. who had been created as his helpmate, succumbed to the
wiles of the crafty serpent, and she ate of the forbidden fruit,
giving some to her husband. The divine punishment for this act
of disobedience was pronounced: henceforth they would suffer
the trials and tribulations of ordinary mortals; Doth were driven
from the Garden of Eden.
CAIN AND ABEL: Cain became a tiller of the soil and
Abel a shepherd. \bel was the more sincere son of Adam and
live and his offering to God were acceptable, whereas those of
Cain were rejected. In a fit of jealous anger, Cain slew his
brother and when challenged by God as to the whereabouts of
Abel answered defiantly, "Am I my brother's keeper?" Cain was
doomed to wander over the face of the earth as a fugitive, finally
ettHng in the Land of Nod, to the east of Eden. A third son,
I Sett, was Iwrn to Adam and Eve. Nearly all succeeding genera-
tions lapsed Into tin and committed acts of violence, incurring
j the wrath of God. Had it not been for the righteous Noah, the
tenth in regular descent from Adam, the entire human race would
have been destroyed.
-
... i.
.....FT
rCabbinica! J eh
evieion
n
roqrants
>&
Oel. 17
Oct. 17
OcL.ll
Ch. 4. S a.m.- The First Estate
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Ministering to Prisoners"
Guests: Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Jewish Federation
Father Fernando Martinez, Chaplain,
Archdiocese of Miami
(Repeated at 5:30 p.m. on Ch. 21
Ch. 10, 9 a.m. The Jewish Worsnip Hour
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
temple Beth Shalom. Hollywood
On. 7, 10 e.TCi. The Still Snail Voice
By RABBI SAMOVti J. FOX
'Ir-ft'iv., I i*ftpVrfrM ink..
Why is it customary in some
localities in Israel to blow the
Sholar three times on Friday
alteriioon?
Generally speaking this was the
means by which the community
announced to the populace that the
S ibbath was approaching.
The three notes had a distinct
purpose. The first time the Shofar
was blown was meant to summon
people who were working in the
fields to begin returning home so
that they would arrive in time
.or the Sabbath. The second time
was to announce to the people who
were working In the cities that it
was time to return home to pre-
pare for the Sabbath. Obviously.
the i>cople in the cities had less
distance to travel and so the sec-
ond note was blown at a later time
than the first. This second note
was also a signal to the store-
tWeaem to close their stores. The
third note was the signal to all
that it was time to light the
candles.
Josephus (Wars 9:10:21 tells
that in the days of the Temple, a
priest used to go up to a tower
and blow the trumpet to announce
that the Sabbath was coming. Ho
would do the same thing on Satur-
day night to announce that the
Sabbath had ended and that work
was now permissible.
What made thw lighting of the
SahlHttli i-.uiillt--. such an Import-
ant ceremony?
Some historians claim that In
olden times the coming of sun-
set simply ended the day's activity
and that there was very little, if
any, evening activity for the com-
mon man. On the Sabbath, how-
ever, the candles wen' lit before
sunset so that the activities for
the Sabbath, e.g.. the Sabbath
meal, etc., could take place. Light-
ing the candles, therefore, was a
symbol of luxury and extra care
for the day of the Sabbath.
Others claim that the rabbis
especially urged the lighting of
the candles before the Sabbath to
discourage anyone from following
the mistaken tradition of some
Jewish sects who erroneously prac-
ticed a custom of not allowing any
lights in the house on the Sabbath
due to their misinterpretation of
the rabbinical passage whose only
intent was to prevent anyone fro n
kindling a light on the Sabbath.
Lighting the candles before enables
one to have light on the Sabbath
and yet not kindle any light on
the Sabbath.
(C) 1971 Jewish TeleRriiphlr Agency
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREOA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Avs. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
AN*rtt"jfie&*&f*$* T9Yhy',A'v)f?t'
Conservative. Cantor So! Pakowitz 2
BETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Ken-
dall Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. 3
Priday evening, Topic: "The Increas-
Ing Threat m Drufn" followed by
hi. k .Shiihhat.
BETH DAVID. 2826 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson 4
Saturday 8 a.ni. Bar Mitanmh: Ronald
Berliner, son at Mr and Mrs. M, Jay
Berliner. Sermon: "The Bible: New
Translation from N>- Interpreta-
tion"
I BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman 5
----------
! BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson 6
, BETH TOV (Temple). S438 SW 8th
St. Conservative Rabbi Simnn
April. Cantor Seymour Hinkes 8
Priday 8:1S p.m. followed by Ones
Shabbal hosted by Mr. and Mrs Irv-
ing Pllakln in honor of their (taught-
i fi*> engagement.
I ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
Miami. 137 NE T9th Street. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
i Pridiiy 8:1* i>.sn Rabbi Nicolas llehr-
marni will dlaauss: "The Control Need:
To and For"
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
Orarin. Can*or Nathan Parnass. 11
Friday 6:31' p.m. Saturday 8:4S in
s. ri.....i: "Creation Th* Story of
.Me"
OR OLOM (Temple)
St. Conservative.
Glixman.
8755 SW 16th
Rabbi Ratph
13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14
Priday 8:lfi p.m. Sermon: "Important
Beginnlngx" followed by Oneg Shab-
bal hosted by Sisterhood. Saturda) 9
a in. Si-rni-Hi: "First chapter of Clene-
sla i" the light of tin- times we live
ZION (Temple) 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor Richard S. Browdy. 16
HIAIEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. IB
Friday Bill p.m. Sermon topic: "Abra-
ham and Noah A Contrast." Sat-
urday ^::{n a in
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel, Cantor Ben
Zion Kirschenbsum. 39
MUM. BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL, 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Berel Wevn. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM ( Temple). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronlsh. Cantor David Conviser. 21
Priday 8:16 p.m. Topic: "Government
Aid for Jewish Schools: Is This
Healthy For The American Jewish
Community" Saturday 10:46 a.m.
BETH TFILAH 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
sky. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 843 Meridian Avenue. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
Scholarship Games Night
The games night to be held at
8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6, under the
sponsorship of the 'Y' Women, at
the Central 'Y,' 8500 SW 8th St.,
will be a fund-raising affair to
benefit the scholarship fund,
which enables needy children of
the area to use the 'Y' facilities.
Mrs. Marvin Zalis, publicity chair-
man of the group, has announced.
Pythian Social Evening
A social evening will follow the
business agenda of the George
Gershwin Knights of PythiasJ^xlge
Monday at 7:30 p.m. at tha Surf-
side Community Center. Chancel-
lor commander David Glass will
preside at the meeting.
This page is prepared in
Cooperation U'illi the Greater
Muini Rdbbiniitil Association.
Coordinator oj the features
appearing here il
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
Spiritual Leader of
Temple Zamora
Coral MlM
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing.
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Leh'man. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
Priday p.m. Saturday : a m Guest
preachei. Rabl Harrj Jolt, ,. Ill
on tlu- ueeklj portion of th. i: in.

HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Dr. Oithodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross 25
CONCJ. AN-NELL brew Academy). 7th St. and Merid-
ian Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham
Ben-Hillel. 25-A
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H.
Stern. Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif. 27
----------
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nlco Feldman. 28
Priday 6 i> m Saturday s.m Rnr
Miizvah: Btaoey LaueV, son of Mr.
and Mrs.- F.rwin l.uuer.
--------
NER TAMIL* (tempi*). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. 29
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTEB. 1720 79th Street Cause-
way, North Bay Village. Conservs-
tive. Rabbi Philip Fried. Cantor
Carl Bender. A.
. wv -wa. *,-. rvvY/v -
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Can-
tor Nathaniel Schub. 33
BETH TORAH. NE 14th St. at 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob Renzer. 34
Friday s p.m.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
Cantor Jack Lerner. 38
SINAI (Temple) o* NORTH DADE
18801 NE i!2nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 5
SKY LAAE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Oithodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan. 38
Prldaj 6:30 p "> Saturday 9 a m. Ser-
mon: "GENESIS I96T"
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Naftali Porush. 39
CORAL GABLES
JUDSA (Temple). 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper
40
ZAMORA (Temple) 44 Zsmora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Berg-
er. Cantor Mordecai Yardeini 41
Friday :1."> p.m. Sermon: "PulpitefMni;
Diplomacy or UemlKKUt-ry ?" Sat-
urday a4S a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Daniel
Doenyas, son of Mr. and Mrs. KQUhen
Doenyas.
FT. LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 547 E. C ik
land Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva Bril-
liant. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. All-
rams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
P0MPAN0 BEACH
SHOLOM (Ten.pie). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Ernest Schreiber. 49
SURFS IDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9293 Harding Ave., Surfside, Town
. Hall Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac D. Vine.
50
SINAI (Temple). 1201 johnaon St.
Conservative. Rsbbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
HALIANOAIE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER 124
NE .it Ave. 44
HOLLYWOOD
BF.1H EL (Temple). 1361 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 41
Friday 8:16 p.m. Topic: "The Bna-in-
niiiK or the Baid?'1 Saturday 11 a, m
liar Mitzvah: Mark Steven Goodlpss.
son of Mr. and .Mrs. Herbert J, Bik-
ing,
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon-
roe St. Conservative. Rsbbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 44
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW 36th St.
Conservative. Rsbbi Sheldon Ed-
wards. Vsntor Abraham Kosier 48
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTEK. 6101
NW 9th St.
OHEV SHALOM. 7065 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber,
man. 30
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 3'
SaturdayshHimth Bereshll 8'30
a.m.
CONGREGATION ETE CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Awrohom
Groner. 32
American Friends
Of H-U To Hold
Planning Session
An important planning mtt-tinK
for the installation dinner to bo
hold Nov. 9 by the Miami Chapter.
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, will be held Friday at
K:30 a.m. in the Greater Miami
J. wish Federation building. Harry
A. (Hap) Levy, who has assumed
a major responsibility in the local
immunity and nationally, will be
installed as chapter president at
the dimm in the Fontaincbleau
Hotel.
Corhairmen of the dinner com-
mittee are Samuel I. Adler and
Stanley Arkin. Also serving as 00-
chairmen are Dr. Leon Kionish,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Sh >l >m. Dr. Irving Lehrman.
a.:! Ii ader of Temple Rmnnu-
El, Lawret ce J. Aberman. Leon
i rid Howard J. Trinz.
Hel n w Univi ralty, in 7enasatan,
is the largest and oldest oduca-
i oi il Institution in the country.
I with an enrollment of over 16,000
Las1 year there were
neat ly 2.C00 American students en-
i i the university, which Is
round tor Israel's fu-
' tlcal economic, medical
ami legal leadership.
Among oilier lacultjes of iiisU'tic-
tion are the Schools of Pharmacy.
Agriculture and Social Work. De-
grees are offered from Bachelors
to Ph.D., and degrees in Medirine
and Law, as well.
S
1


'
Frkfay. Ootobst 15, 1971
+.Jeni*ihnurktifor)
lAAMMAAAMAAA^WWWWW^
Page 11-A
South Pacific Journey
Part Two
rfW^^OA/V

We Begin Our Circle Tour of f\\i
By J. I. I ISHHKIN
Killtor and PubHMier, CMcaxo Jewish Srntinol
Although most visitors to the Fiji Island? land at Nadi Inter-
national Airport Mid then fly the short hop to the resort hotels
on tho ocean at Suva, the local manager of Qantas Airlines who
*iwted us as wo stopped off the plane, insisted \vc follow a dif-
femnt path. "Why not see the Fijians as they actually live in the
villages?-" he suggested.
He pointed out that it was possible to take the Kings Road
tp Uie capita] city, enjoy the delightful relaxation of this tropical
paradise, and then return by the Queens Road along the coastal
highway in time to catch the plane for our next port of call. In
(his way, we would circle the entire island, seeing all of the
native villages enroute.
No sooner, had we gotten underway than we becan to under-
stand why the average tourist flies direct to Suva instead of
driving.
Although the distance between Nadi and Suva is only 140
miles, most of the mad is unpaved, and made oven less comfort-
able by endless curves plus clouds of swirling dust spewing up
from the gravel underneath. Plaas call for a complete "sealing"
- as they call it to begin this fall, but meanwhile driving
under the broiling sun, was most difficult even in our air-
conditioned car. This, of course, is the price one must sometimes
pay and we would not have missed it at any cost.
Fiji, consisting of a group of 300 Molanesian islands of
which about 100 are inhabited totaling over 7.000 square
miles, lies in the South Pacific some 2.00Q miles from Sydney
and about 10,000 miles from Chicago. It has a population of more
than 500.000, most of whom live on two main Islands Viti
LOVU and Vanua Levi.
With a population of 60,000 made up of Fijians. Europeans,
Indians (they are the majority), Chinese and islanders from
practically every group in the South Pacific, Suva is a colorful
ahd yd cosmopolitan center.
A British Crown Colony for many year*, Fiji was granted
its indepen lence last November and is now a full fWdged mom-
ivr of the British Commonwealth. Traditionally, its only natural
source of income was sugar eane. but tourism is rapidly rising
tt> the fore. The number of American visitors increased by 48'i
last year alojie, and this figure is expected to double next year.
The Fijians am among the friendliest people wo have ever
mQt anywhere in our travels. It was a shock to discover as we
stopped along the road to take photographs, that no one ex-
pected to be paid for posing. The commercialism that grips
areas has not yet spoiled the Fijians.
The main island of Viti Levu is truly a Sports lover's para-
dise. There are golf courses, tennis courts, and soccer fields
aplenty, but most activity is centered on the sea. One finds
esort hotels with heavenly beaches, pool and facilities for all
kin Is of Water sports. Skin diving is esjieciallv good in the reefs
off of Suva, Korolcvu and Lautoka; the most famous spot 's
Astrolabe lagbon near Kadvu island.
Fiji has recently become a fabulous magnet for big game
lishing blue, black and striped martin, yellow fin tuna, sail-
fish, dolphin, bai lacuda. wahoo and several huge species oi shark.
Charter boats are cheap and plentiful.
On Viti Levu's northern (King's) highway is Fiji's second
City. Lautoka is a handsome, modern town in the heart of the
sugar cane district. Forty-seven miles away, tourists can visit
the famous Vatukoula Gold Mines, still in production.
Only 64 miles from the capital city of Suva on the Queen's
Read is situated the lovely tropical resort of Korolovu Beach
Hi.tol. This hold is unique in that it combines so much of the
unspoiled charm of a Fijian village by the sea and yet is
equipped throughout with all the modern facilities expected by
travelers accustomed to comfort.
Saturday night at Korolevu has become one of the greatest
tourist attractions in Fiji. The hotel management has gone to a
great deal of trouble to arrange for traditional spear dances and
"mokes" with performers dressed in traditional costumes, vaka-
maJolo served by the nearby village women and a magnificent
native-style barbecue feast. And once a month, the hotel stages
the unique performance of the firevvalkers from Bega (pro-
nounced Bengal Island.
Strung along Viti Levu's south shore, just before returning
to Nadi. is the luxurious Fijian Hotel on Yanuca Island, which
can only be reached by a causeway. Its natural beauty plus
facilities for every conceivable water sport such as water skiing,
skin diving and snorkeling, has made it one of the island's major
attractions.
There is a tremendous flurry of real estate activity in Fiji.
The Minister of Tourism claims that there will be an additional
50 million dollars invested In tho next few years that will increase
hotel accommodations by 3.000 rooms. Every effort is being
made to prevent Uiis development from spoiling the natural
charm of the country and guaranteeing that its way of life will
not be too seriously disturbed.
Raymond Burr, known to all television viewers as the
V indomitable "Perry Mason" (more recently as "Ironside") has
houeht one of the smaller islands and spends, part of his time
there. He recently completed a documentary which will be
released to the American Broadcasting Company in December.
According to a press interview, he said he believes "It's a
wonderful place to get away from it all." We aprec.
NEXT WKKK: More about tape, cloth, fish drive" and fire
walk lug.
Senior Citizens
Registering For
Tax Exemptions
Dade County residents who are
l>5 or older can claim an additional
$5,000 homestead exemption on
taxes levied by the district school
toaixi. according to an amendment
passed by the state legislature.
Senior citizens who are entitled
to homestead exemption and who
have been Florida residents for five
consecutive year* tr> the 1971 filing
date for homestead exemption are
eligible.
Substations will register senior
citizens for this increased exemp-
tion at locations throuirhout the
county from Oct. 18 through Nov.
15. They will be open from 9 a.m.
io 5 p.m.
Registrants must show birth cer-
tificate. Medicare card or other
substantial evidence of age; a
voter registration card, five y< ars
prior tax hills, homestead exemp-
tion receipts or other proof of five
years of continuous residency. An
affidavit attesting to the proof of
age and residence should also be
filed with the tax assessment
department.
Rabbi Conducting Classes
Adult education classes will be
conducted by Rabbi Nathan Zolon-
clek at Temolo Tifereth Jacob each
Thursday night. Tho Hebrew res -
ing class will moot from 7:3"-8: 0
p.m.; tho prophots-from the Bib
and ethnics of tho fathers-Talmud
class from 8:30-9:30 p.m.
FACING THE BAY IN
m$dfr,
MeXfCo
All now rooms/suites
/lap
>.
Completely air-condmonec
Single S12-Double S14
(April 15-Decembcr 14)
Single $16 Double S20
(December 15 April 14
''Hotel
TELeA'2-5959
Cosier a M. Aleman 265
Meet MIKE & MIKE, Jr.
This was 4 years ago shortly after arriving from England
MIKE, SR. was trained in tie design t construction of cabinets in England
and though he's maintained a young look, he has been in the field 15 years.
We're inviting you now to not only meet Mike but to see the factory where bis
designs are created. We think it's about time people stopped guessing aid
found out first hand about quality construction.
Won't you come by or call for a personal free estimate Monday thru Saturday
9 to 6.
******************* HHHrklHrtrHrtHHHi ******
* WE'RE NOT "BIG PEOPLE" iUT THEN *
J QUALITY HAS NEVER BEEN MEASURED BY QUANTITY! J
?A*************************************
Madeira Kitchen Cabinets
12879 N.E. 14th Avenue
ivnme
89/-3762 ""WAP 897-2301
and in MEXICO CITY
umti Root lop pool. Parking
MO'tU -Single SH.60
Let ma 164 Tele: 33-1032
ij-.. Near Alemeda Park
3 !? Single S9.60-S11.60
>/##! Double S11.60 513.60
Francisco
Luis Mova 11 Tele: 21-8960
HOTEL _
125 air-conditioned
rooms
Single S6.40 Double S8.
Revillagigedo 35 Tele: 10-4530
HOTE]
English speaking
staft Single S6.40 Double S8.
Revillagigedo 36 Tele: 18-5240
LAWN BOY
THE GREATEST MOW
ON EARTH
COME IN TODAY
AND SEE THE
1972 MODELS
SELF PROPELLED
WITH GRASS CATCHER
COMPUTE
$15495
MODEL *8229B
LAWNMOWER SALES, INC.
1131S. HUE NWY.
111-7003
SOUTH MIAMI
6M-IM3
SAMl LOCATION FOR 0VIR 12 flAK
. > .::.....'
m4;immMmm&*~^m*t*i,::~ ^j&m4;mimmmimmmmMmma!z
Tha Miami Arta't Nawast Invastmant Firm
We are pleased to announce the opening
of a branch office at
1135 Kana Concourt.
Bay Harbor Islands
Telephone: 865 0522
Ira L. HunUr, Raaldant Managar
We offer fundamental research of institutional quality, computer-
oriented technical research, excellent underwriting positions, a
strong operations department, and a firm with a history of
uninterrupted profitability since 1923. We invite your inquiry.
Shields & Company
Member principal securities exchanges
Main office 44 Wall Street. New York. N. Y.
(212) 785-2400
mtmm.


Page 12-A
* Jew 1st Meridian
Friday, October 15, 1971

Gen. Chaim Herzog To
Address ORT Conclave
Continued Fro
'-.-
hold a specfefterf&?Sf*T>;
various subjects. Serving on the
panels will be educators, voca-
irniqu*
MRS. MONROE M. ROSENTHAL
tion.il service exports, and lead-
ing ORT personnel from abroad.
CLUB PARTY TIME
isXOWattho
Wonderful World of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
FahxAooB Dining Facilities
Private Areas & Gardens
American 6s Cantonese
Mean at All Times
Authentic Native Shorn
ISdutUAfic
RESTAURANT and GARDENS
US I JUST NOI1H Of GUl'STBfOM P08K
1AMI S45-64S7 BROWAAO A3-,
.--IT,---.-
i-j*..jitio'. !\(pnday
iill featifte the
and dramatic 1971-72
"World of ORT Fashion" pre-
miere, comprised of dresses de-
signed and created by young
ORT students from Iran, Moroc-
co, Fiance and Israel. The show
will be coordinated by Burdin/s
and nirated by Miss Betty
Sherwin.
Women's American ORT is
the largest organization supoort-
Ing the ?lobal vocational eiu.";i-
tion and training program of
our, the Organization for Re-
habilitation through T'jiining.
Since its inception in 1880, ORT
has provid* I more than a million
persons with modern skills and
trades, ranging from electricity
and auto mechanics to elec'ronics
and automated-machinery repair.
Women's American ORT is
affiliated with the American
ORT Fedora lion, which currently
receives funds, exclusive of mem-
bership dues, by special agree-
ment with the jo:nt distribution
committee, a member agency of
the United Jewish Appeal.
GEN. CHAm HERZOG
Singers Hold Social
The Miami Beach Community
Singers will hold a social evening
Saturday beginning at 7:30 p.m. in
the Washing-ton Federal's auditor-
ium, 1234 Washington Ave. There
.vill be dancing and a sing-along
--rogram.
WWfptifafltyW
Prime sirloin steak ...
served Japanese style
Cicilingl
MIAMI
uum<
VILLAS
500 DEER HUN 871-6009
No Brag
Jut Fact
FOR
THE BEST DARN
BARBQ
IN THE SOUTH
STOP
at The Pit Bar BQ
16400 S.W. 8th St.
Jutt a Nica Oriva out Tha Trail
1 Mil* Eaat of Kroma Ava.
Phone 223-9238
BRING THIS
COUPON
GET ONE OF OUR
FAMOUS HOME MADE
KEY LIME MINI PIES
Open 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Closed Mondays
$1,517 Raised For CJA-IEF
At Special Holiday Service
When the residents of Hi-bou-
House North and Harbour Houe
South held a special High Holiday
service recently, SI,517 was raised
on behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1971 Combined
w.sh Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund (CJA-IEF) campaign. These
funds are in addition to the Har-
bour BoWMl' nnnvol CT \-IFF cam-
paign which has already produced
in excess of $100 thousand for 1971.
Percy Lewis, chairman, noted
that approximately 350 resident.-:
took part in the services at tbr
Harbour House's public room
which was transformed into *>
beautiful sanctuary. Harry
Schwartz, a resident of the build-
ing complex, conducted the serv-
;ces, which also produced an ad-
iitional $500 that was contributed
to other charities.
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SPECIALIZING IN HOME CATERING
AND NOTE! WORK
888-3469 and
888-3460
If No Answer Dial 866-0228
400 SWALLOW DRIVE,
MIAMI SPRINGS
MANNY'S RESTAURANT
AND LOUNGE
An Intimate
Rendez-vous for
Gourmeis ft Bon-vivanis
1670 Meridian Court
MEW DINING ROOM IDEAL FOR MEETINGS
rooTi!-A.OU|VT^r" **e P"ln9 our n, dining room Th,
room ,,d.al for breakfast,, luncheons or dinner, lor B,0p, o 101 to
ranged ""^ mon,hl>'< I mee.fno, con b. o"
Enjoy'' P'fwcy. otmospher, ond decor of our new dining room Ideal
lZ!0m'y f"""ei- Fr m" W"W od r.seUion, c"
VICGADILL
DEARTH
MTAOMWTl VoLOMMt
S5 N.E. 40th Street, Miami
RESERVATIONS: 751-HH
Luncheon 11 :0-J : JO
DlBBr5:JO-l0:JO
Clowd Sunday
Orders Being Taken For Thanksgiving

CATERING FOR/ALL OCCASIONS
2133 Coral Way 446-0879
Delicatessen Caterers Restaurant
Served 4 to 8 P.M.
THIS WEEK'S DINNER SPECIAL
Appetizer
Cup of Soup Chef Salad
ROUMANIAN STEAK
Potatoes Vegetables
Coffee or Tea, Hot or Iced
Dessert
$2.25
THRU THURS. OCT. 22
Tuesday 'Learn-Ins9 Start
At Temple Beth Torah
Tuesdays will-bo "Learn-Tns" at
Both Toiah Congregation on Oct.
19 wfien the Institute'of'Jewish
Studies is launched. Registration
will be held from 9:30 to 10:30
a.m., followed by a discussion on
"Is Survival Enough?" led by
Rabbi Norman Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Zion.
Mrs. Arthur Brown, chairman of
;he synagogue adult education
ommittoo, has announced that the
opening session lor the weekly
classes has been scheduled for
Tuesday, Oct. 26. New courses in-
clude "Maxi Judaism in Mini
Form," and "The Bible and The
World Today," in addition to the
'.udy of the Talmud. Hebrew, Yid-
dish and Jewish music.
Rabbis Max A. Lijischitz and
s'ormnn Mussnxui will he assisted
by the following instructors in the
idult education program: Mrs. Av-
m Drazin, Mrs. Albert Harari.
Mrs. Mordecai Noeman, Cantor
Tacob J. Renzer and Mrs. Max
Steinflnk. All classes are open to
the community.
Other study sessions which have
been scheduled include "Great Jew-
ish Books1,'' "Informal Disctesiom
with the Rabbit" "Shabbat After-
noon Study Circle," "Daily Mirtyan
D'Var Torah," and "Traditional
Jewish Cooking.
A new youth education workshop
will also be offered for the first
time with groups scheduled to
meet on Thursdays and Sundays.
The fourth annual congregation-
al lecture series will open on Dec.
9, with Ralph Nader. Other guest
speakers will be Bella Absug, Dec.
16; Rabbi Hailu Paris. Jan. 20; and
Sen. Birch Bayh, Jan. 27, 1972.
For further information on edu-
cational activities contact the Beth
Torah office.
i
n
Dr. Fisher Speaker
Dr. Granville Fisher, a retired
professor, discussed conservation
i>f human life at the recent brunch
held by the Greater Miami Alum-
nae of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority
in the Promenade Restaurant. Mrs.
Debra Silow welcomed the new
pledges from the University of
Miami: Mrs. Myra Cohen intro-
HncM tv-e sneaker.
JEWISH-AMERICAN CUISINE
THAT MADE THE FAMOUS
FAMOUS
WORLD RENOWNED
Your Hosts-
Trie Lerners,
The Zuckarmant
anl Larry Winkler
PRIVATE
DINING ROOMS
AVAILABLE
^^ RESTAURANT
531-3537 e 671 Washington Avt., M.S.
1
1
1
J
i
t
I
I
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Coll For Information Before Going To The Theatre
Serving Authentic Italian Cuisine
1fC Italian
Restaurant
Dinners from $1.55
Wines-Beers-Cocktails
All Dishes Prepared to Order
13911 N.W. 7th Ave. Miami. 688-9348
^*l?2$LO PONT ""d IRVIH GORDON
GORDON and PONT
fXPM KSHER CATERERS ---------
!/U N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FB 1.9Aa
or*:.?,: KEaiEHsof th* "" "" UUSR
OTim^K1."' "fiS1 R"bbi AOr^ J8.fr.
- WEDPW6S BAR MITZVAHS RtCEPTIOHS
,vvvs*v>**'>~*^w,>^^,^^^^
Continental m Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Y.ur Home, Hall or Synoogu.
COMPUTE TAKtOUT FOODS HOMf DELIVERY
393 IWD nun L",,W' FrM T*^" Brockajr.
i------s&gs.. BsLgsaaasasa. I


October 15. 1971
+Jewisli fhjidHciai
mm 11 MBBMBM MM
Page 13-A
Is America Doomed?
itinued From I':k' 1-A
lory, great natural resources
military machine. And not
Vest Europeans, who are
starting to find their way
11 ion and have a long
|n> go before they can act
ier or develop the reno-
[wwer they need in tech-
and managerial skills.
[mkKICA IS, in short, one
fot five or perhaps four
, half Great Powers, the
U .ng the emerging West
(jean entity. It has popula-
reourecs, science, technol-
uoapons, industrial strength
a people with innovative
|iirs in every area.
fiat it lacks is also import -
li lacks internal unity and
internal crisis (as I have
gested) is still in the mak-
and if America learns how
li/o its civilization it may
p a healthier and more
nisi hip people than before.
for the lack of the unlimited
to domination, that is a
lunate thing considering
\\ hat happened to the Great
frs in the past who tiied to
I it.
?KRTAINLY, we are at the
end of the American "era,"
Ithe sense of unquestioned
lid |x>\ver. But we are too
th under the spell of Eur-
fs history, with its succession
iynastic wars for the domi-
Bon oi the Continent, so that
I project the same image on
world stage.
Jmerica never had a real ter-
gal empire, like the British,
pch and Dutch, and doesn't
one to dissolve. It took
in two world wars, but in
its strength lay in its tech-
and the second time the
,'in of victop- or defeat was
fenough, ii dev.loped nu-
:u. apons, but except for
I'liy start has shrunk
their use. l! V ith :'".!
var pi riods, hut was on
11 less blund in after
evitt Associates, Inc.,
Gables-based public
rm, has been named
le County Transporta-
isory Committee. A
bident of the Florida
fl the Public Relations
America and for two
kth eastern president of
psional organization,
an aide to the Flor-
ker of the House in
Je setting up state-
Jmgs on mass transit
|967 and has authored
Articles on modern
Pen methods.
JIACH WANTED
hotel, strictest odher-
(tary laws, Baal Koreh.
[Synagogue on premis-
or 531-7105.
World War II than after Wot id
War I.
THE BIG protest against
President Nixon's foreign
policy decisions is now coming
from the right rather than from
the left, on the charge that the
ODening to the Chinese is a
form of appeasement, like Cham-
berlain's at Munich. I should
myself call the China move, the
Berlin agreement, the SALT
talks and the new economic pol-
icy instances of flexibility rather
than appeasement. The same
was true of John Kennedy's
policies, although Lyndon John-
son's Vietnam adventure was a
case of a blunder made rigid.
The great danger for a world
power is rigidity, not flexibility.
Rigidity is the disease of declin-
ing social as well as individual
organisms. A body must be
strong and supple to be flexible.
The capacity for learning from
the past and transcending it,
for the politics of surprise
this is beyond the capacity of a
dying civilization. The British
never learned it and had to be-
come a Little Britain in conse-
quence. The French didn't learn
it until De Gaulle, when it was
too late. America may prove less
rigid.
Nor will there be any safety,
either for America or any of
the other world powers, in a
politics of national rivalry. In
a nuclear world, the only hope
for any of them lies in trans-
national agreements and the
eventual shaping of a world
policing force. All the Great
Powers" will have to learn this,
aMT'STneWPs stfeli^m should
not be measured by whether it
flexes its muscle as an assertive
power but whether it takes the
initial steps toward some form
of world survival through a
world social contract.
Next: The American-Rome Paral-
lel. The inner decadence of the
two civilizations: internal strife
and violence; decay of republi-
can institutions; turning to cults
In search of strange gods and
new religions: failure of nerve
in confronting challenges.
Beth Torah Resuming
Late Friday Services
Late Friday night services have
been resumed at Beth To:ah Con-
rregation of North Miami Beach,
with innovations in Ixrtli the serv-
ice and tj pe of sermon.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz. has infl-
ated a series of lectures on the his-
tory of the prayer book. The lec-
tures, which will be presented in-
stead of sermons, will continue
throueh November. Cantor Jacob
J. Renzer and the Beth Torah
choir, under the direction of the
Rev. Mordcchai Adler, will assist
in the 8 p.m. service.
J.M.
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-V
" -


Fog 14-A
fJewisti fkridkui
=
Friday, October 15. 1971
ISftAiL NEWSimtR
By Corl Alpwt
A Fantastic Tourist Program
MEWHPAPERS OVERSEAS HAVE reported the
facts regarding visits to Israel this summer by
Arabs from across the borders, but no cold recital
of the facts wuvdo justice to this
Idrange, almost fantastic story. It
[is truly difficult to believe that
I well over 100 thousand Arabs have
[in the past three months spent up
jto six weeks each touring the
{length and breadth of the land
(since Israel opened the borders.
These are Arabs who come from
countries with which Israel is os-
tensibly at war. They come not only from Jordan,
l>ut also from Egypt and Saudi-Arabia and Kuwait,
and elsewhere in the Arab world. The same pro-
gram was conducted last year, and 53 thousand
Arabs came. This year the number has more than
doubled.
There has not been any single case of sabotage
or expression of enmity. These arc not soldiers or
agents. They are people. They came to visit friends
and family, and to see with their own eyes what is
going on in the occupied territories and in Israel
itself.
The technical procedures were simple. Any resi-
dent of Israel or of the occupied areas could make
application for a relative or friend abroad to come
visit him. Unless,there, was iany, record of previous
hostility to Israel, the applications were granted.
Indeed, the technical difficulties and hurdles were
greater on the Joidanian side of the bridges than on
the Israel side.
Many of the visitors were interviewed by press,
radio and television. Some were reluctant to talk,
for obvious reasons, but the pattern of their reac-
tions was uniform. They were amazed that they
were allowed to move about freely. Many com-
mented that they had b?n treated civilly, almost
with respect, by Israelis whom they met, though it
was clear they were Arab visitors. They were im-
pressed with the peaceful atmosphere in Israel, the
lack of tension. It was all so contrary to their own
previous mental image of Israel.
Certain places soon emerged as the focus of
their attention. The beach at Netanya was perhai
the most popular, and on one memorable day Moshe
Dayan went down to the beach to mingle with the
visitors and chatted freely with them.
The zoo in Tel Aviv, and the top of the Shalom
Tower were also centers of attraction. I have
watched them as they stood here on Mount Carmel,
close to my home, looking down upoa,the.gtork>u*
panorama of the city below, and Haifa Bay.
A few of them have asked for permission to
remain, but thus is granted only on humanitarian
grounds where it will result in reunification of
broken families.
There was much to surprise them, but perhaps
the most surprised of all was a 29-year-old mother
of two children, Mrs. Alin Bergort of Rabat-Am-
man. She was asked to step out of line after cross-
ing the bridge, and was informed that she was
tourist No. 100.000 to cross the open bridges this
summer. She was given a bouquet of floweTS and
there were sweets for the two youngsters. She was
photographed and treated with all the honors of a
V.I.P.
In view of the political/military relations be-
tween Israel and its neighbors, and the constant
threats by leaders of those states, the whole pro-
gram of Arab tourists to Israel sounds unbelievably
fantastic.

,i. '


S00K REVIEW
By Seymour B. Liebman
Miscellaneous Books
IT is not too OFTEN that a reviewer can heartily
recommend three books which should be made a per-
manent part of one's library. For sheer delight and some
.edification it is difficult to beat People
j 1 Have Loved, Known and Admired
by Leo Rosten McGraw-Hill Book
H7.95). It contains a melange of humor,
-to. i and brief compassionate biogra-
| >h:os of people ranging from his seventh
;. ide teacher to Freud, Montaigne and
idam Smith. The joy of reading this
volume of Rosten is greater than the
Joys of Yiddish."
Of Law and Man. .-ditcd by Sh'.omo Shoham iA
a Book-AMIS Publishing Co., SK.95I is a collection of
essays in honor of Justice Haim Cohn of the Israeli
Supreme Court. The first five essays on Human Rights
should he reprinted as a monograph and districted to
till the U.N. delegates. Dr. Rene Cassin, Noble Laureate,
renowned French Jew and author of the U.N. Declaration
of Human Rights, wrote the first piece. "From the Ten
Commandments to the Rights of Man." Russia and other
Communist nations should be directed to this work and
the other excellent essays. While all are noteworthy, we
must make special mention of Criminology and the
Penal System" by Franco Ferracuti, Professor of Crimi-
nology at the University of Rome, and Giuseppe Di
Gennaro, Research Unit director, Italian Ministry of
Justice. One can begin to understand the problems of
Attica, 'San Quentin and Raiford and the ultimate con-
frontation between the social order and the criminal
element after a careful perusal of this thought-provoking
essaj.
Portrait of Israel by Moshe Brilliant (American
Heritage Press. $7.95) is an excellent book, but wait! The
author, an outstanding correspondent for the New York
Times and the Times of London, is perceptive and a keen
observer of people and events. His book has a fine collec-
tion of photographs by Micha Bar-Am and a special
interesl guide by Sylvia Brilliant.
But Mr. Brilliant is not a historian and he commits
some ( frocs as a result, in the early pages, he romanti-
cizes in his exuberance. Because most of the book is
outstanding in a delineation of Israel and the innumerable
facets of its population and Institutions, the errors pro-
trude as a sore thumb.
Hi brew was never dead or fossilised as he claims.
The rabbis fro.n the 16th to 19th Centuries wrote thou-
sands of books in Hebrew and mast international Jewish
correspondence was in Hebrew. Palestine was never a
province of Turkey; it was part of the vilayet of Syria
(a province) which was divided into ten sanjaks none
of which were named Palestine. (Jerusalem was a
Kinjaki. Herzl was never "deified," and religious law
does not make it mandatory that a Jew pray three times
a day with a minyan. The Arabs were not a majority in
that part of Palestine that emerged as the Jewish state,
as the author states. In fact the U.N. drew the tortuous
boundary lines to insure that the Jews would be a ma-
jority in that part assigned to them and the Arabs a ma-
jority in the area allotted to them.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGA1
Block-Busting Now
Coming Under Fire
pi.OCK-BrsTIN<;, ONE OF THE American city's
new evils, has been sharply described as "a
tactic as lucrative as it is ugly." And at long last
(perhaps too late), government at
local, state, and national levels is
beginning to hit at the roots of
the nefarious practice.
In recent years, some real es-
tate dealers, including occasional
unlicensed operators, have made
wild profits by telephone and mail
solicitation of home listings, using
sugar-coated warnings that "the
neighborhood is changing, you know; and you had
bettor move out while you can still get a good price."
This practice of fanning panic thrives on culti-
vation of racial fears. Sometimes the fly-by-night
dealers and even better established real estate peo-
ple actually move one or more black families into
all-white neighborhoods under cover of night. Not
long after dawn of the next day, the presence of the
newcomers is Widely advertised by the shameless
operators, and frightened homeowners get hysteri-
cal and sell in a hurry. In the process, the perpe-
trator of this outrage dances to the welcome tune
of ill-earned money drumming into his cash register.
Title 8 of the United States Fair Housing Act
of 19G8 has been available for three years as a
weapon devised to destroy the trickery. That law
defines blockbusting as "inducing any person to sell
or rent any dwelling by representations regarding
the entry or prospective entry into the neighbor-
hood of a person or persons of a particular race,
color, religion, or national origin." Crusaders against
blockbusting are free to seek injunctions restraining
the blockbuster.
Efforts by local and state real estate hoards to
move against the evil are not always successful. Yet
ethical dealers in real estate, with well-established
reputations, hold in their hands the sanctions neces-
sary to help end the practice.
Occasionally, white and black neighbors join
forces on a block-by-block basis, urging owners not
to panic. By contrast, in Chicago's Southwest Side,
one reiiglous leader has taken the lead in organizing
block clubs for quite a different purpose: his rally-
ing cry amounts to "keep blacks out at any cost."
As the panic peddling money-hungry o]>erators
continues, the U.S. Senate Anti-trust and Monopoly
Subcommittee, headed by the redoubtable Philip
A. Hart of Michigan, has started localized hearings
aimed at some aspects of blockbusting. Central to
this inquiry is the persistent belief that consortiums
of banks have been offering high-risk, government-
backed mortgages for financing home purchases by
blacks, but only up to a given geographic point.
In rapidly-changing neighborhoods where panic
selling is already under way, potential buyers ap-
pear able to get bargain interest rates through this
process. Thus some slum dwellers, often well along
in years, sell at sacrifice prices. Forced to sell, they
take on new financial burdens. Meanwhile the
voracious merchants of fear and panic have made a
financial killing. And the endless process of creating
a new slum has been repeated without mercy.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Go East, Young Man
(Copyright itTI, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
TODAY. IN'STEAI) OF "Go west," young Jews hear the
call, "Go east, young man." For the first time since
the establishment of the state, young Americans are
immigrating to Israel. According to a
report of the Jewish Agency, the average
| age of the American Jew settling in
Israel today is 35. (A few years back,
the immigrants were mostly of the re-
tired type. The call then was, "Go east,
old man. Your pension is worth more in
Israel").
The number of American Jews, set-
tling in Israel has also increased in
quantity. Last year, it was ten thousand. Apparently,
this year, it will be somewhat in excess of that figure.
The big increase began with the Six-Day War. Why the
war should have had this effect, is anybody's guess. Per-
haps the war simply advertised Israel more. Many Jews
had not attended Zionist conventions and knew little
about Israel.
It is not easy to be an immigrant. The Pilgrims who
came to Massachusetts yearned for the old England
which had driven them out and in their nostalgia for it
named the new American settlements after the English
towns they had left behind.
Some of the Jews will miss their old homes. A blind
Jewish boy from America, the first blind immigrant stu-
dent at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem was asked
the othir day what was the thing he most missed in
Israel. "Well," he replied, "when I first came, I thought
the hamburgers were not as good as the American vari-
ety." Worse, there is the language problem. Hebrew is
not an easy language to learn. So you have to spe*ik
broken Hebrew, as your parents spoke broken English.
For men. life in Israel is pretty easy. A woman is
Prime Minister, the traffic cops are women, women are
soldiers. The men sit around and take it easy.
Some Jews say they would feel a little more at home
there if there was a wee bit of anti-Semitism. They think
the gove-nment should import a few anti-Semites but
probably, in the course of time, some satisfactory sub-
stitute will be provided.
One is tempted to speculate about the immigration of
the future. I believe it will greatly soar. For two reasons.
First, people move about more easily today, Secondly,
underwear. Underwear Is the cause of most immigration
today. California and Arizona are the most rapidly grow-
ing states in America. People don't like to wear heavy
underwear. Israel will benefit from the same cause.
4\



October 15. 1971
* Jewish flcridlikiin
UGAL NOTICE
IECAL NOTKE
Page ISA
to register raid name with th.
if the Circuit C.urt of Dad.
tends
Clerk
County, Florida
,,, JACQ17EI.INE KROLL
ami. Fla
NOTICE OF ACTION
if CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
:vnth judicial circuit
Iflorida in and for dade
county. civil action
71-18334
letition for dissolution
of marriage
ik the marriage of
Vranclsco c.l-alda,,,
md, hihI
thy lei; ;i;ai.ua woffc.
IS FRANCISCO GITAIJ)A Attorney for Applf, an I
Mi/'ifc*^l>Wii..l1!*emie U"-"H* VW""> Jntlliujig,-. Mb
Silver Springs. Maryland
ills FRANCISCO GIALDA,
. i)> iidiltled that a Petition fir i
blu'ion "I .Marriage ha been fll-
Valnal you, and you are required |
a copy of your Answer or
ii,g lo tne Petition on the Pcti- '
r's attorney, Sol Alexander, Esq.
i.! Flagler St., Suite 817, Miami.
In 33188 and file the original
i r or Pleading in the office of
.rk ol the Circuit Court on or
:!,, 1st day of November, Ml.
r iil to vlo no, judgment by de-
,11) he taken against you for the
l.-nmudcd in the Petition.
notice shall he published once
- .-I, (or four consecutive weekt
MB JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
)NE AM' ORDERED at Miami.
da 'his 23rd .; i: LEATHERMAN, Clerk
lit C*i mi Dnde County. Plorldfl
By: '" I'. COPELAND
i lenuty Clerk
i: i 'ourl Seal!
10/1-8-15-2J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITJOUS NAME law
NOTICE IS 'Hh.lteifV irrvTEN that
Li Itiiil.-r.luM.^t a ...t^ v
mi. I'lanji,! j-.,u
9/2i 10/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
hi: is HEREBY OIVEN that
rn< 'I desiring to cut ige
uess under the fictitious name
MBIXED of AMERICA AUTO-
II-: ASSOCIATION, INC, at 47".
il Hi Street, .Miami. Florida in-
i -1ii i- I- sahi name w ith the
of ih.- circuit Court or Dade
e, Florid
II 'SAM. IXC.
Sole i Iwner
tNSTEIN St MILLER
uriieyp for >' insam. Inc.
-. Flngler'St
mi, Florida !' 24 in l -8-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
NO. 71-17718
, ,. NOTICE OK SUIT
m RE: The marrlaKe of
LOUIS C PANEP1NTO. JR.,
HuHband,
and
ANGELA PANBP1NTG.
Wife
To Angela PANEPINTO
'' Inim.-l Stre< i
Rochester, New York
Vou ate notified that a P'lilion for
'', ,"1u""" '" Marriage lias been
filed against you and vou arc re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading t<. the Petition on the
Husband's attorney, HENRY NOR-
ITOX, 1406 Blscayne Building, Miami
I Florida 88180 and til.- the original
I Answer or Pleading in the Office ol
i tile Clerk of Ih.- ah.
j before < lei 21*. 15*71
so, Judgment by
taken against you f-
I man.l, .1 in i he l'.-i ition
DONE AND ORDERED this
15, 19/1
B, B, LEATHERMAN,
< lerk of th.- ''ircmi i'..nit
Dade Countv, Florida
Bj l: >' k'ISSEE
Deputv Clerk
(C full Court beali
BAM 10/1-8-15
IEGAI NOTICE
>. i-tirt. on r
11 you fail to do
I'llallll will I..-
r the r.-licf de-
Sept
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 71-17867
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
, ,... OF MARRIAGE
In UK: Th.- Marriage of
,'?,1A,S.-" WELSH, husband.
and MAKY WELSH, Wile
I": THOMAS H. WELSH
Residence: unknown
Vu. 'UKItIAS IVcwi-JfcSH. arc
hereby notified that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
nl..I against you, and vou are re-
''"'r'''1 "' rrV '",,v ''f >"u'- An-
swer or Heading to in,- iviition on
i,'..l-v';''^'i,S '""""'".v THOMAS R.
M.htl-uH- ," '' MYER8. KAPLAN,
i?-"*1";?-' JL'BVINSON KBNIN
Ii80.?:!!- F,rmt Street, Miami. F1..,.
Ma 88130, and fift". the original An-
swer or Pleading in the office of the
< i.-rk of ihe Circuit Court on or be-
fore the th day of October. Ml.
it you fail to do .so. judKineiit by iii-
tault will 1. taken against vou for
f,.1S!lSLSwnan,,*d '" Ihe Petition.
U ITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL
at Miami. Dad. County, Florida, this
n.tli day ..I September, 1971
I." B, LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Court
By: C. F\ COPELAND
D.-nuty i 1,-iU
(Circuit Court Seall
MYERS. KAPLAN, POItTEIl,
LBVINSON KENIN
\i torneys for Petitioner
1150 s \\ First Street
Miami. Florida 88130
'. :'4 l" 1-8-15
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COU4MTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71,4010
(JOHN R. BLANTON)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
!MEYER DON
i Deceased.
To All creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Eatate:
Toll are hereby notiriod and re-
nutied to preer|t any. i;liiinis.aTidi,d--j
mauds which you may have against
the estate nl MEYER DOX deceased
latr- ol Dad.- County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dad,- County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 7,;S.l, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
ih.- same will h.- barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 23rd
day of September, AD. 197]
EVA DON
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
Ihe L'4ih day of Sept.. Ifl7l
STEPHAX I, coiien
Attorney for Executrix
,):'-"' Kl..... C.vn, ours.-. 4th Floor
Bay Harbor Islands, Florida SSJ54
:> :'4 in 1-8-18
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
71-18602
NOTICE TO DEFEND
I IE
ksol ition OP MARRIAGE
of
II \ RICHARD MORRISON,
pusbitnd
..id
IlioTHV MAY I.ANC.ONE
oKlilSo.N. Wife)
IkiHOTIIV MAY LANGONE
MORRIS) IN
l'--\ 174
MllleravUle, Maryland
lor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
|t a suit for Dissolution of Mar-
has lieen filed against vou bv
IN ttlCHAKD MORRISON, and
are hereby roo,uired to sor\e a
of your answer or other defen-
pleadings upon MARTIN I.EM-
H, Attorney for Husband, 5841
Payne Boulevard, Miami. Florida,
and to file the original thereof
the Clerk of the above-styled
Irt on or before November I, 1971
Is.- a Default will be entered
i i you.
(alert this ^7 day of September,
II 1 EATHEitMAX. Cl.EUK
HY C, M. WOODARD
I i.-outy Clerk
I uii Court Seal)
10/1-8-13-22
NOTICE OF ACTION
(THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
lADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 71-18230
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
RE THE MARRIAGE OP:
BERT SI EVEN PEIG. HISIiAND
1 HAKHAUA PEIG, \\ IPS
U tHRARA PRIG
10 Heights Road
- Itidgeu*ppd, N.-u Jersey
|u BARBARA PEIG, are hereby
d that a Hill of Complaint for
' has 1.....n filed against you.
yon an- required to serve a copy
ur Answer- or Pleading to the
il Complaint on the Plaintiff's
lej STUNK & SOSTCH1X, 101
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida
and file the original Answer or
linn in the office of the Clerk
Circuit court on or before the
day of October, 1871. If )"ii
do so, judgment by default will
Is.-n against you for the relief
- d in th.- Hill f Comolalnt.
notice shall be published once
e.-l. for four consecutive weeks
|K JEWISH PLQRIDIAN.
IE AND ORDERED at Miami.
. this 22nd day of Sept. AD.
B l.BATHERMAN, Clerk.
n Court, Dade Countv, Florida
By: X A, HEWET'l
Deputy Clerk
It Court Seal)
o Sostchin
.".- SOSTCHIN
'-th Avenue
Florida 1131 : >s for Plaintiff
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 69-6377
(Judge Duv.ni
NOTICfc OF SUIT FOR
ORDER OF CONTEMPT AND
FINAL JUDGMENT
DIVA I IPEH WRIGHT
Plaintiff
vs.
DANN1 LEE WRIGHT,
Defendant
TO: DANNY LEE WRIGHT
Route l. Box '7H
De Puniak Springs. Florida
VOU, DANNY LEE WRIGHT, are
hereby notified that a Motion loi
Ord.-r of Contempt and Final Judg-
ment has been filed against you. and
you are required lo serve a cony of
your Answer or Pleading to the Mo-
tion for Order .-f Contempt and Final
Judgment on the Plaintiff's Attorney.
KONALD I. DAVIS. ESQ., PA. 417
Blscayne Building. 19 W. Flaglei
Street. Miami, Florida 33130 Phone.
379-28S1, and file the original An-
swer or Pleading in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 27th day of Oct.
1971. If you fall to do so, judgment
by default will be taken against .vou
for the relief demanded in the Motion
for Order of Contempt and Final Judg-
ment.
THIS NOTICE shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks in THK JEWISH FUORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, ihis 22nd day of Sept.. 1971.
E 11. DEATH F.R.MAN. Clerk
Circuit Court
Da By: it. M. kisske
Deputy Clerk
(Cll cult i 'oort seal) i
9/24.10/1-8-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4153 (PRIMM)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I'i RE: Kstate of
IRVIN WEINGROPF
. I e.-eased
To All Creditors and All Pi rsoim Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
l.slate.
You .ii. hereby notified and re-
quired to present anj claims and de-
mauds which you may nave against
i 'h. estate of IRVIN WEINOROFP
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges nf Dade
CVuinty, and file the same in dupli-
iti and as provided In Seel..... 7.;::
';. Florida Statutes, in fheir offices
in the County Courthouse in Dade
county, Florida, within six cal. ulnr
i months from the time of the first
I publication hereof, or the same will
lie barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, thla 6th
.lay oi Oct., A D, 1971.
ROSE WEINOROFP
As Executrix
First Dublicatlon of this notice on
the Mb. dav of October, 1971
STEVEN R BERGER
Attorney for Executrix
...'.ii s.yhoid Building
Miami, Florida 83132
10 8-15-22-89
9/24 10/1-8-15
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
(ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
^DE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 71-18103
)T'CE BY PUBLICATION
The Marriage of"
IT Kt'DOI.PH BENSON,
lAND
id
.LOUISE BEXSOX.
ALBERT RTDOl.PH HKX-
usliand. 1543 E. Harding Ave .
loilege Park. Georgia. ARE
Y" NOTIFIED Is file vour
detenso lo this divorce with
rt s Clerk and serve a ennv
lanitifts Attorneys, VON
* SMITH 1512 Capital Bank
li.uiii, Florida on or before
i day of October. 1971, else
ftlaint will be taken as con-
>; September 20, 1971
LEATHERMAN. CLERK
|By: C. P. OOPET.AND
1 Deouty Clerk
ICourt Seal)
9/34 10/1-3-15
NOTICE OF ACT.ON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.ICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
71-17981 .
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IN RE:
MARRIAGE OF
Vol.ANDE TERRY BARCARO.
ANTHONY DOM IN f OR BARCARO.
To. Anthonj Dominlck Barcaro
.- o Prank i larcaro
7320 Bunting Place
Philadelphia, Pa. 19138
You. ANTHONY DOMINICK BAR-
CARO, are hereby notified that a
Bill of Complaint for Divorce has
been filed against you, and you arc
required to s-i\.- b copj of mum- An-
swer or I'll nding to the Bill of I "om
plaint on the Plaintiff's attorney,
ROBERT II. BURNS, ESQUIRE, 350
Lincoln R.l Miami Beach, Fla. and
file th.- original Answer or Pleading
in the offi.-e of the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the B7th day ol
October. 1971. If >'"U fail to do so.
Judgment by .i.-fault will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in th.- BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall be published nine
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 17th day of Sept. A.D.
' E. B LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Coun. l.aiie County. Florida
By: 1.. BNEEDEN
I lenuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROBERT H. BURNS, ESQUIRE
350 Lincoln Rd
Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorney for Plaintiff 581-1241
9 24 10/1-8-15
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
NO. 71-19205
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CHARLES HAFI.EY, Husband
anil
LILLIERFTH HAFI.EY. Wife
TO: I.ILI.IE KITH HAKIKY
t Residence Unknown)
SOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
ihat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you arc required to serve copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on.DAVID E STONE, of STONE K
SOSTCHIN LAW OFFICES attor-
ney for Petitioner whose address Is ll
N.W 1 L'TII AVENUE, MIAMI, FLA.,
83180, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before Nov. il'. 1971; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
Tins notice shall be published once
each Meek for four consecutive weeks
is THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and Ihe seal
of said court al Miami. Florida on
this 8 dav of let., 1971.
F. i: LEATHERMAN,
As Clerk. Circuit < our t
l lade i '--uiiiv. Florida
By R. M. KIS8EE
As Deputy clerk
(Circuit ''ourl Seal)
DAVID E. STONE. ESQ.
H'l N.W lL'ih Avenue
Miami, Florida 331.10
Attorney for Petitioner
10 s. |^ -o-;.-..,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
NO. 71-17407
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BEVERLY PARKER, Wife
and
Roy E PARKER, Husband.
To: HOY I-: PARKER
:7i Pleasant Street
Brockton, Massachusetts
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy ol
your written defenses, if any, to it
on GEORGE sAMPAs. attorney roi
Petitioner, whose address is Law Of-
ii...- of SHIRLEY WOOLF, 120 Lin-
coln Road. Room 211, Miami Bench,
Florida '8139, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
.ourl on or hefor, 27 October, 1971:
otherwise a default will I..- entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and th. seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
thlf 22nd dav of September. 1971.
E B. 1 EATHERMAX.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By: 1. BNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE SAMPAS ESQ.
Law Offices of SHIRLEY' WOOl.F.
ESQ.
4"0 Uncoln Rond
Miami P.eaih. Florida 3.1139
Attorney for Petitioner
9/24 IO'1-S-ir,
LEGAL MOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 71-17850
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF SEYMclCK
K AM INS. husband and IMiRIS
KAAUNSKY, wife.
ACTION FOR DISSOI.I'TTON
Jf MARIUAGE
TO: DORIS KAMINSk-r
Dover Plains, New York
Vou are hereby notified that an
action for Dissolution of Marriagi h
been filed against you and vou a
required to file your written defenses
if any. on SANDLEB SANDLEI
PA.. Attorneys for Petitioner, who
address is :i4:i Ingraham Buildlii-
Miami. Florida and file the original
With the Clerk Of tile above Btyll
Court, on or before November
1971. otherwise a default will be
I.re.I against you for the relief d -
manded In the complaint, or netitio
This Notice shall be published om
each week, for four consecutive weel
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNE88 my hand anil Iil, seal
this Court al Miami. Florida Oil Ih
:'S da) of September. 1971.
E. Ii. LEATHERMAN,
as Clerk of ihe Circuit Court
I i.-nle I ouuiy. Florida
By c P. Ct IRELAND
As Depuiv i"lerk
SANDLBR \- SANDLER, P A.
943 ingraham Building
.Miami, Florida 33131
174-8196
In 1-8-13-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of RONALD SHANE. M.D : GERALD
Hl'TECKI, M.D. at 1KS0 Meridian
Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla. intend to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit court of Dade County.
Florida.
DRS. SHANE AND RHTECKI PA.
HPARPHR, ZEMEL, ROSKIN &
HEH.HRi INNER PA.
Attorneys for Applicant
In.i N. Rismyne Boulevard
Miami. Florida
:i I'i-S4 !"!- NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICaV IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the und- raigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MAURICE M GREENFIELD. M.D. at
843 DuPotS Building, Miami, Fla. In-
inieiids to register said name with tin
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadi
County. Florida
MAURICE M. GREENFIELD, M.D.,
AND A SSI "MATES. P A
SPARBER, ZBMEL, ROSKIN *i
HEIIJ1RONNER PA.
a i ioriie\ r for Applicant
100 N. Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida
; 17-24 in 1-n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN Hint
the undersigned, desiring to engage
ill business under the fictitious name
of RlltRA PROPERTIES at 5880 So.
Dixie Highway, So. Miami, Fla. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade-
County, Florida.
RAY BERRIN
REUBEN BBRGSTEIN
10/1-S-15-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Hie undersigned, desiring lo engage
In business under the fictitious name
of RUDY'S I.AINDRY AND LTNBN
SUPPLY COMPANY' at 1067 S.W.
27th Avenue, Miami, Flo. intends to
register said name with 'the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
RODOLFO PRIETO
10/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of ORANGE PARK APARTMENTS at
.".ssii South Dixie Highway. So. Miami.
Florida. ":\143 Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
RAY BBRRTN
REUBEN BBRGSTEIN
10/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of A AABCO CRUISE CENTER at
8988 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.
Fla. intend to register said name
with the Clerk of (he Circuit Court
of I lade County. Florida.
MORTON GALEN
GEORGE BERGER
9/24 10/1 -S-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage lii
business under Ihe fictitious name of
THE SOCIABLES al Suit.- 510, 42(1
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.,
8S139 ini.-nd- to register said name
with the ci.rk of the Circuit Court oil
Dude Count) Florida,
en \i:i.. rTTE ABRAMS
Sole I IW III r
PAI'L KWITNEY of
KWITNEY and KHOOF
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. MHI
lii'S-l.V 22-29
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
71-18285
SUIT FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in Re:
The Marriage of
WILLIAM i.ocis MOORE, Husband
and
KTIIKI. MAE MOORE, Wife
TO: ETHEL MAE Ml K>RE
818 l.yconnng Avenue
Wenonah, New Jersey
You, ETHEL MAE MOORE, are
hereby notified that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to (he Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage on the Plaintiff's attorney,
KENNETH X ReKANT, one Lin-
coln Road Building. Miami Beach,
Florida and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
2nd day of November. 1971. If you
fail to do so judgment by default will
ha taken against you for the relief
demanded In the ltlll of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
ea.-h w.-.-k for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, ihis 32nd day of s.-plember
AH 1871.
E B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade Countv. Florida
By: G M \\ 1 >< 'HARD
I lenuty Clerk
K'iri-uit Court Seall
KENNETH N. ReKANT
one Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach. Florida
Attornrv for Plaintiff
Phone: 5:18-4312
9/24 10/1-8-15
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
File No. 71 A 533
notice IS HEREBY GIVE -
thai Walter Green \- Clyde Gre<
his wife holder of County Tax Sal
Certificate No. 71 issued the 29tli
day ..f May, a D. 1989, has rile i
same in my office, and has made ai
plication for a lax deed to be issu
Iher.-on. Said C.-rlilicale i lllliraees II
following described property in H
County of llade, state oi Florid
to-wit:
SVV'ly 12.5 fi I ol I K All Lot 7
Hlk 4. P.-r Ciiitv of Title to hade
Count] hale.i 2-13-68, l.-ss Lot 7
Blk I. LSD SU B 1st A.bin. Plat
Look 7;. Pag,- .",2. in the County Ol
Dade, State of Florida. This deed
will be issued subject to t :; i
Count) lax.-s and Liens.
Th.- assessment of said propet
under the said certificate was in tt-
name of: Cutty Sark Bldrs Inc
Unless said certlfioate shall be re-
deemed according to law. tile pro -
erty described herein will be sold *
the highest bidjder for cash at tl
Courthouse floor on the first Mondf
in the nonth of November, 191
which is the 1st day of November,
I!i71
Dated this juth day of Bentembi -.
1971.
F. It LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Dade Countv. Florida.
By P, F. GILDSTRAXD, DC.
(Circuit Court Seal)
10/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN Ihat
the undersigned, desiring to engug.*
in business under the fictitious nap -
of 8 8 PROPERTIES at 360 Wen
"0th Street. Hialeah, Florida intend*
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Count .
Florida.
DAVID E. STONE
SI "SAN BT< >NE
Ot'ILl l-'.RMo S I8TCHIN
HENRIETTA SOSTCHIN
STOX E & S< >ST(' 111 N
Attorneys for s & s Properties
!> 24 in l-g-is
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-3080
(Dowling)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
HARRY I. HANSLEY
1 lee. a- i 'I
To AM Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against S
Bsl
You are hereby notified and r -
quired to present any claims and d
mands which vou may have again
the estat..... HARRY L HANSI-i:
deceased late of Dade County, Flo -
Ida, to the county Judges of Do
County, and file the sam.- In dui
.at.- and as provided in Section 73
16, Florida Statutes, In their offle
in the County Courthouse in Da
County, Florida, within six .alen.l
months from the time of the flrsl
publication hereof, or the same u
l.e barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this Mnd
dav of September, A.D. 1971
ABF GOLDBERG
As Executor
First publication of 'bis notice
the l day of October, 1971.
ANNETTE FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Executor
7"32 W. Tri nsure Drive
North Bai Village, Fla.
10 1-8-13-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under ih.- fictitious natr-1
of El, MESON MADRILE.NO at 1898
Southwest 8th Btreet, Miami. Florid
intends to register said name with tl J
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da
County, Florida.
El Meson Madrileno
By: Emilio Marquez
I ola Marquoz
HERBERT WALL
Attorney for Emilio and Lola Mar'iu
10/8-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\'oT|ci-; is HEREBY GIVEN tl
the undersigned, desiring to etigaE
In business under the fictitious nan
of harry w, Graff, m.d. ai m
Pont plaaa Center, Miami. Florida ii -
tends lo register said name with th -
Ci.rk of the Circuit Court of Dae1
County, Florida
HARRY W. GRAFF, M.D., PA.
SPARBER, ZBMEL, ROSKIN & '-
HB1LBRONNEB P A.
Attorneys for applicant
inn N. Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida
10/8-15-tS-tJ


Page 16-A
-Jmistfhridliar
Friday. October 15, 1971
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
ATAlL
UKTt\
YOU AND
NORTON
SHOULD GO
TOGETIiEk
CENTER
i {
tUilimmk
WITHC7-.1
10,000,000 TIRE
SALES EXPERIENCE

tfV>

B.Efcoodrich
LONG MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD (most sizes) GOOD MILEAGE, LOW COST
;&*
P^i
NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
M iw My reison ron '* ctmpittftf utisfie* wtti J
jrnf ne pntmver tv t-r row bvr '">" Norto" Tin <
Co return il. *'on| f*f C**' '**ct. "'* j
dan oi iNe dte of pwckaw. **d row *ot iN tx t
tclontfH m fall no o>e*trom tvfcrt' Cwmwchi t- i
FRONT END SPECIAL
TUES., WED, THURS. ONLY
ALIGN WHEELS BALANCE FRONT ADJUST BRAKES
WHEELS
$1
Jl
s
:2>
PACK WHEEL BEARINGS
Regularly
$22.45
SIZE
560X15
ttphrj___
735X14
PRICE
F.E.TAX
1.60
2.01
775X14 u.50 214
775X15 13.95 2.16
700X13
(2 ply)
Plus 1.99
FJLTax
& Trade-in
;*Whitew
825X14
2.32
825X15
2.37
855X14*
855X15*
2.54
2.54
BATTERIES
Free replacement within 90
days of purchase if battery
proves defective. After 90
days, we will replace the bat-
tery if. defective and charge
you only for the period of
ownership based on the regular selling price at the time
of return, pro-rated over specified number of months.
24 MONTH GUARANTEE
CUSTOM
SERVICE
$.
is only Whitewalls Slightly Higher
BE Goodrich
36 MO. GUARANTEE
SUPER OE
$1795
with oil
hattan
48 MO. GUARANTEE
HIGH
PERFORMANCE
$ons5
with tM
kattwll
BUDGET TERMS
AVAILABLE
THE
LIFESAVER
RADIAL
40.000
MILE TIRE
$
AS LOW AS
Kvj
DR 70-13
Plus F.E. Tax 2.34
and trade-in tire.
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Aw. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI ,
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES -
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH s
1700 N.E. 163 St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILI
1275 W. 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE .
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH BADE
'9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
6017 Hollywood Blvd.
at State Road No. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
-1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
i 381 N. State Road 7,587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 4648020


'Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, October 15, 1971
Section B
Immigration Officials May
Deny Black Jews Admission
NEW YORK (JTA) An
honorary vice president of the
i Organtaxtkm of America
bitterly assailed the ZOA's
id ni. Herman L. Weisman
for m iking "intemperate and
1 .' statements against
mail ballot procedure select-
t the Ame; lean Z:or:st Fed-
m for the election oi Amor-
i di legates to the World
-t Congress.
: I. Usher Ivrshblum.
lual leader of the Jewish
Center of Kc>w Garden HilLs in
i iid in an o|>en letter
sman that he dissociated
:: completely from the ZOA
r's stand. He defended
i Israel Miller, president of
American Zionist Federation,
against Weisman's charge trait
lection procedure was a
"travesty of democracy" and
that the American Zionist Fed-
<>n had engaged in "illicit
side deals" with three Zionist
s to allocate delegate man-
' s among themselves.
"You are casting aspersions
t the honesty of the type
ot election proposed by the
American Zionist Federation at
time when you know full well
a non-profit election agency
von integrity and experi-
ence will be employed to super-
vise the election," Rabbi Kirseh-
blnm wrote. "It is quite apparent
that precisely because the postal
elections, and not direct voting,
v.ri repres ml an affirmation of
democracy that you are so much
in fear of the former. ... By
your prea ni statements you are
becoming responsible for devel-
oping a serious crisis and caus-
ing Irreparable damage primar-
ily to the ZOA itself. You haw
no moral right to disenfranchise
the KM", thousand Jews, whom
you claim as meml>ers of the
ZOA."
Rabbi Kirschblum urged Weis-
man to "call upon all ZOA mem-
b-rs to make a strenuous effort
to roll up the strongest possible
vote" and to stop "confusing
and demoralizing our own mem-
bers" by fighting the decision of
the election committee to con-
duct balloting by mail.
The American Labor Zionist
Movement, which includes Poale
Zion, Farband, Pioneer Women,
Friends of Lalx>r Israel and its
youth organizations Babonim
and Dior, recently issued a state-
ment expressing satisfaction at
the formula for democratic elec-
tions by postal ballots arrived
at by the American Zionist Fed-
eration. The statement was sign-
er! by Dr. Leo Dksonrlruck, pres-
ident of Poale Zion, Samuel Bon-
chek of Farband, and Esther
Zackler of Pioneer Women,
Community Leaders Meet To Plan
Local 1972 CJA IEF Campaign
For the past seven weeks a special steering committee of 12
"'.I'M and women has been meeting to discuss all conceivable ap-
i-oaches in order to make the 1972 campaign the most successful
tli.' ,'13-year history of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
in an unprecedented display of concern and dedication, 75
ewish community leaders met recently at 8:15 a.m. in the board
of the new Greater Miami Jewish Federation building to
SS the needs and set plans for the 1972 Combined Jewish
I-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
The new leadership of this community," commented Robert
!1, newly-elected president of the Federation, "has com-
mitted itself to this campaign effort to meet the human needs of
Jews here in Miami, Israel and throughout the world."
At the first meeting of the 1972 "Campaign Cabinet of 100,"
which will be held on Thursday, Oct. 28, Leonard Bell, a nation-
ally known leader of the United Jewish Appeal, and Dan Rosen-
rg, assistant director of the Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, will present an in-depth view of how a campaign's
success depends on hard work and face-to-face situations where
'he needs are explained on a person-to-person basis instead of
by telephone or letter.

United HIAS Lauds
Mitchell For Offer
NEW YORK (JTA) United
HIAS Service, the worldwide
Jewish migration agency, has
expressed gratification that At-
torney General John Mitchell
has agreed to use his legal au-
thority to allow Soviet Jews to
enter the United States under
section 212 (d) (5) of the Immi-
gration and Nationality Law,
generally known as parole, and
praised Max M. Fisher, presi-
dent of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds,
for his effective leadership in in-
terpreting the various needs of
Soviet Jews to our government.
HIAS expressed strong dis-
agreement with the critics of
Mr. Mitchell's action, who had
termed his offer to use his pa-
role power "an exercise in futile
rhetoric because it constitutes a
promise which neither has the
backing nor the permanency of
an act of Congress."
Mitchell's action will farilitate
the admission of Russian Jews
who receive a passport and exit
visa, HIAS noted, eliminating
many of the technicalities which
previously caused delays.
Gaynor I. Jacobson, executive
vice president of the organiza-
tion, reported that the agency
currently has several thousand
active cases on file and will pro-
seed at once to reoxamine them
in the light of this new develop-
ment. "In order to achieve re-
sults, however, in this major
breakthrough, it is essential that
American relatives initiate the
process of preparing a letter of
invitation (vysov) which is nec-
essary under Soviet law, in or-
der for the applicant to receive
permission to ieave," he said.
Many American Jews have
lost contact with their relatives
in the Soviet Union, Mr. Jacob-
son said, but HIAS has a world-
wide location service which may
be able to assist them.
Persons desiring such assist-
ance should contact the local
agency, which cooperates with
the world-wide organization.
A new concept in campaigning was recently
launched by the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration as the leadership of the 1972 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
(Cj'A-IEF) campaign held the first "Campaign
Cabinet of 100" meeting. Pictured above are
members of the Federation's board of di-
rectors, who have assumed leading roles
m the 1972 CJA-IEF fund campaign. From left
are Morton Silberman, Federation vice pres-
ident; Eli Timoner, board member; Mrs. Je-
rome L. Kipnis, board member and vice
president of the Women's Division for cam-
paign; Robert Russell, Federation's new
president; Rabbi Leon Kronish, D.D., board
member; and Howard J. Trinz, Federation's
associate secretary.
Foreign Minister Abba Eban of Israel (center) will re-
ceive the 1971 Stephen S. Wise award of the American
Jewish Congress at the awards dinner in New Yor'sr,
Sunday. Co-laureates this year are Samuel Neaman of
New York City (left), chairman of the board of the Mc-
Crory Corp., honored for his Jewish communal leader-
ship, and Benjamin S. Kalnick, mayor of Kings Point,
N.Y. and a longtime officer of the American Jewish Con-
gress. Mr. Eban also received the award in 1952. Previous
winners of the medal, named for Congress' founder, also
include Golda Meir, Harry Truman, Robert Kennedy Adlai
Stevenson and Earl Warren.
Expulsion Of China Could
Set 'Dangerous Precedent'
WASHINGTON (JTA)The
United States is said to be ap-
plying a new form of pressure in
order to get Israel to support its
two-Chinas policy in the United
Nations. According to uncon-
firmed reports, the State De-
partment has warned that if
Taiwan (Nationalist China) is
cxiielled from the U.N. by a ma-
jority vote of the General As-
sembly, Israel could be the next
to go.
State Department spokesman
Charles Bray denied any knowl-
edge of the reported warning,
and a spokesman at the Israeli
Embassy answered all questions
on the subject with "No com-
ment," but informed sources say
the matter has been discussed
by the two countries.
Secretary of State William P.
Rojjers. interviewed on the CHS
television program "Face the
Nation" Sunday, declared that
if the Republic of China mi cv-
pelled it would set "a very dan-
gerous precedent," and said he
could think of ten other nations
that would be on the list in the
future.
In his speech to the U.N. Gen-
eral Assembly, Mr. Rogers had
said that to "open the path of
expulsion for one would be to
open it for many," but State De-
partment officials refused to be
s|>ecific; Israel, South Africa
and Portugal were mentioned
privately as countries that have
many enemies who might try to
oust them from the world body,
however.
The question of how Israel
will vote on the China question
is expected to be the main topic
of discussion between Secretary
Rogers and Israeli Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban when they re-
sume their talks. The subject
reportedly was discussed by As-
sistant Secretary of State Jo-
seph Sisco and Israeli Ambassa-
dor Yitzhak Rabin last week;
Sisco was said to have warned
of the dangers and pitfalls of
voting Taiwan out and urged
that Israel cast its vote in favor
of the "two-Chinas" policy.
Israelis Love Medicine,
Kupat Holim Study Finds
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israelis
LOVE medicineor so it seems,
accordinc to a recent study by
Kupat Holim, the largest sick
fund in the country.
A survey made by Kupat Ho-
lim. th" membership of which
n presents 72C'r of the popula-
tion, reveals that its members
consume more than 600,000,000
pills each yearan average of
20 prescriptions per year. This
compares with an average of 13
in Austria, 12 in France and 4.7
in the United States, leading Is-
raeli doctors to issue a warning
against such excessive use of
medications.
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Fage 2-B
+Jeist FkrkRar
Friday, October 15, 1971
Richard Stone Praised For
Prohibiting Discrimination
Thr Florida I office of. forthright and positive step which
tin Ap:.-1> : irnacJon League of (Should significantly rtduce Pel-
i B'r.th ha* praiseJ pious and racial discrimination
.nst poisons who seek emplojr-
-( tKttxign private employment
ageocioa*
The Anri-Dc'amntJon L> isue be-
EBn --tudying discrimination in
F] <:... 's priv n ki>ment agen-
> in IS". It; survey*
r. sealed a widespread will-
-.* OH the part of employment
- [o handle d'sciininatory !
> orders from cm;.I >yrs which
: utnpto) 'nt to persons becnus
. or r in. chairman
committe
I that -ho situation in Flo::'
i to be Imuwovtng. "Th-
..... State nd W rtafi
en fully i
oi: team

he' *
w Educational i Seymour B. liebman To Be Instructor Of
Project Lau*^ M.wc j)owntown Class In Jewish History
At l> Iiai KaptiaCl Miami-Dade Junior College "Downtown Campus- has an.
UK IIAKU STONE
S :-. i
I
I '.
> :i on
. -
:'.. Alper,
'.
(' tc I .Mr. Si
a; >i. ; ins > intftn
h- the de-
:. I th
ncj it lustrj

\-;;i iw I to ssur '-qua!
i mi-
:
- in s d
In response to the new trend in.
reaatti .ducati. launched recen:-
!y by the United aVneajOgue Goti-
>n on Jewish F-duc at'.--. Con-|
^regttion B'uti. Rapha i Sisterhood
will haw the first experimer.tal
oroiect in the now parent educat
project caBcd PEP. which calls I
'or the simultaneous registration of
-.irent- and child for learning the
sane eubjeat material with empha-
sis on the parent-chi'd relationship, j
B"n; Rarhael Sisterhood wiH
launch th:^ i>rouTam with the sub-1
of custom and ceremonse*.
beginning with the Sabbath and]
its customs.
Ar the regular Sisterho*! meet-
n<; Monday. Mrs. Cnarles M. Ruhel.
h" wife of l" i -' ,n B'nai
r h i I'a -: iribta] leader, will con-
duct a comp!
nning with the Friday nia
I I hiding with 1
Satin
nine;.
It h mpkte den
inoe of the Sab-
. u dnd ceremon-
, A .. m ... ..; ,.;.; >...:1 of B r
i S tool will ;
luct the vari
iea, in-lii' Ch -
Ruth W pi r M
la Mrs
Wil< r-kv; Mrs S i
tltui I vie w
pen the met th r with in i >pri-
Dowav Torah."
K\ rj ne Is invited to join in this
ional experience.
UCP Award To Sen. Chiles
United States Sen. Lawton Chiles
will be the recipient of the Hu-
manitarian Award fmm I'n I 1
cv-ivbi il Palsy of Miami at a din-
ner in his honor to be hold on Fl i-
', day evening, Dec. 1", at the Deau-
i ille Hotel. Miami Beach.
navy
running
Post Time: 1:30 pm.
Richard O'Brien. Jr.. manager of Dade Federal Savings &
Loan Association's new Miami Lakes branch office, gives
help to 5-year-old Tommy Miller of 570 Hunting Lodge Dr.,
Miami Springs, as Tommy prepares to place his entry card
in the big ballot box at the formal grand opening and open
house celebration in Dade Federal's ninth branch office in
Dade County.
Id
caioer
race course
Admission 11. Grandstand;
S2. Clubhouse
210th St 127th Ave NW,
Miami, Fla.
Broward 523-4324 / Dade 625-1311
Wometco Theatres
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a.. , Miami-Dado Junior Collese "Downtown Campus> has an,
nourxed that Histoo' 200. a two-credit course which will run ior
10 weeks, will be taught in the Greater Miami Jewish VMenftion
nuilding. 42C0 Bi-cayno Blvd.. beginning 7 p.m. Tucsdaj.
Soymour B. Li< bman. well-known author and historian who
was recently appoint.d adjunct research scholar in inter-An .
ecm Studio, will be the instructor. The content of the course
will include consideration of the highlights of Jewish nMory
which ulaaiarrril in the founditver of the Jewish static. The instittt-
tions and sociology of Israel and its present .problems, internally
and internationuUy, as well as those that can be foreaeoit wh.-n
tenaaans between Israel and the Arab state- an lessened will be
emphasized.
For teachers of the Dade County schools and Daib- County
public employees, there is only a S-i registration fee. For those
: ;.,iu the course for credit the fee is S25. The credits lor the
course are acceptable for extension of teachers' certificates.
Students at the M uni-Dade Junior College who will ultimately
continue their >tudi>-s at the University of Miami will receive
credit on tneii transfi r.
The Gn .t M mi Bureau oi Jewish Education have
I thai rs in the all- ->'> and aft
J rish schools whe take the course will receive credit toward
... hers i th wish scho >ls. Regfeti
le M nl-Dade Jui I Coll .: 141 N I k\
of the Bureau of Jew Is i E lu tioi Btecayne
or during the opening dass. Early regial tlon is r Bomnt
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Friday. October 15. 1971
vJewisfi fhrkliann
Page 3-B
ORT Film Featured on Ch\ 2 Friday
on WJgr-TV (O. 3. Friday from 6:30 to T p.m. is m isll "!j"
?-{**? fatof^porffr how you,), h ,rJnAn oie fns.-
Snca slums changes his life by going !o an ORT school.
The flint; which won Edinburgh WHOM; Golden' Reel Mft
ties*] Gotta*! on Jewish Audio Viaoal awards is being aired
i KfttonftdtfKthe rour*day 21st biennial nafionaj convention
B^TSUfe* !.!l".V.m..'A ll>tej iW.^0Uvood.
ft
fr
Highlights Of 21st Biennial National
Convention of Women's American ORT
Sl'XllAY. Off. IT 7 ,,.,. Reception 8 .,. Banquet
Opnirng night: I To he attended by the 1.700 delegates represent-
1 nearly 100 thousand Women's American ORT members in over
,:.() chapters from coast to cast. Main speaker is Gen. Chaim Her/og
rormer ( hief of Israeli Intelligence; internationally renowned "Voice
ol Israel" during the 19fi7 Six-Day War; president, ORT-Israel Dis-
tinguished guests will include Richard Pallot. president of the Inter-
rational Bank, representing Gov. Rcubin Askew; Hon. David Kennedy
Mayor of Miami; Metro Mayor Steve Clark, and the Hon. Jay
Dermer, Mayor of Miami Beach.
MONDAY, OCT. IX. 1:30 p.m.
Luncheon session: Address by Dr. William Haber. formerly dean of
the University ol Michigan and former consultant of manpower to the
U.S. Secretary of Labor. "World of ORT Fashion Show" comprised of
p sses designed and created by young ORT students from Iran.
Morocco, France and Israel, coordinated by Burdine's and narrated
by Miss Betty Shcrwin. These young designers and dressmakers have
proved that beauty and creativity can triumph over poverty and
sterility.
TUESDAY, OCT. 19
Luncheon session (1:85 p.m.) features an address by David
Alberstein, chief of operations. World ORT Union and a musical pre*-
rotation by the Southeastern Florida Region, which is hosting the
convention.
Evening session (8 p.m.) features a series of panel discussions.
The first panelists. Prof. Jerry Dobrovolny, chairman. Department
of General Engineering, University of Illinois and member of the
national advisory council for Vocational Technical Education; Dr.
Arthur Lee Hardwick, special assistant to Regional Commissioner,
Office Of Education, Department of Health, Education and Welfare;
Bernard Wand-Polak, director. ORT-Latln American, and Mmc. Par-
vine Moatamcd, director, ORT-Iran Girls' School, will have "Impact
of Technology on Education" as their topic.
"Jewish Education and Youth" will be discussed by panelists
Nathan Gould, national executive director and executive vice president
of Women's American ORT; David Kaufman, editor, Jewish Student
Press Service; Dr. Sara Feinstein, program associate, Curriculum Re-
search Institute, American Association for Jewish Education, and
students Igal Kingart, from Israel and Monique Benchctrict of France.
"Changes and Reforms in European Education" is the subject se-
lected for panelists David Arhcrstein, World ORT Union Chief of Opera-
tions; F. Schrager, director of World ORT Union in France, and Dr.
Walter Brewer, assistant professor of education, Queens College, New
York.
The Hon. Yochanan Bein, Counsellor, Embassy of Israel, Joseph
Harmatz, director, ORT-Israel and Mrs. Yochanan Bein of the "Voice
of Israel" radio network will consider "Israel: A Technology for Sur-
vival and Humanism."
Dr. David Forrest, director, college counseling center. Drew Uni-
versity, (New Jersey, 1 Roland Baxt, executive director. Federation
Employment and Guidance Service, and Mrs. Eleanor Fried, director
of placement, Fashion Institute of Technology, New York, are on the
panel discussing "New Vistas for Vocational Services in the U.S."
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10
IMmier session (7 p.m.) Major address by and presentation of
award to Max M. Fisher, president of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds. Detroit Renaissance; chairman of the board
of conferences of the Jewish Agency, and former' specinl advisor on
Urban and Community Affairs to the President of the United States.
Distinguished guests will include: Arthur Rosichan, executive vice
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
THI'BSDAY, OCT. XI
Luncheon session (1 p.m.) Installation of the new national officers
>i Women's American ORT.
I
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Seniors Dedicating Ambulance Sunday
I'.ai bj Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Greater Miami II. bn 0.
Acad my, will address the Ml iml
Beach Chapter of the American
Federation 01 Sonicjr.Citizens Sun-
day night at Qie Deauvtfle 11 {> I.
The organization's li p.m. ban-
qui t will also mark tin d -!.
of a.Uiiw ambulance f->r the p >
[pie of Israel through the American
Re I Magen David for Israel
David Coleman, president ,.i the
Dr. Glenn T. Seaborg. Nobel
Laureate in Chemistry, and for
10 years chairman of the U.S.
Atomic Energy Commission,
will be the principal speaker at
the annual Weizmann Dinner
in New York. Nov. 3, according
to Abraham Feinberg, dinner
chcirman. More than 1,000 dis-
tinguished guests are expected
to attend the dinner, which will
benefit research at the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science.
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Miami Beach chanter ol the Red
Magen David, and S imuol Rein-
hai l. state chairman, also will
pai ticipate in the pro]
David Taub Is piesideifl of th.-
sertfor citizens' organization, which
will turn the keys of the 24th am-
nre contributed bj l":
1 Israel through its Red <' >
agency since the Six-Day War of
June. 1967 over to Mr. Reinhard.
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Endorsements of Democrats,
Seniors Boost Harold Rosen
Councilman Harold Rosen's
campaign to Rain a full term on
the Miami Beach city council in
the Nov. 2 municipal election
gained powerful momentum this
week with new endorsements from
numerous organizations and hun-
dreds of individuals.
The CongTOM of Senior fit i-
/.ensrepresenting more than 20
individual cluiM and organisa-
tions in Miami Beachannounc-
ed its endorsement of Rosen.
President Max Fftodson and
Louis Kroll, chairman of the
legislative committee, announc-
ed the selection ol" Rosen.
Rosen, who was appointed to
council 10 months ago when Nor-
man Ciment resigned to accept a
judicial ap[>ointmcnt is running
to retain his Group 4 scat. Because
Rosen has only one opponent, his
election will be decided Nov. 2.
with no run-Off possible.
Past president of the Miami
-...nil Jaycees and former ex-
alted ruler of the Miami Beach
Elks. Rosen has compiled an out-
standing record of community
and public service during more
than 20 years as a Miami Beach
attorney.
I
He also gained the endorsement
of the Democratic Club of Miami
Beach, headed by Wally Gluck: of!
HAKOLII ROSEN
Voters, Inc.. led by Harry Levy;
of the Florida Senior Citizens
League of Voters, headed by
Henry Oilman.
Rosen, a former municipal
judge, is an active member ol
the Miami Beach lodge of B'nai
B'rith, Temple 1:111:11111 II, the
Knights of Pythias, Masons.
Shrine, KlwaniS and numerous
other religious, civic and frat-
ernal organizations.
Gerald Schwartz, past president
of the Zionist Council of South
Florida and past president of B'nai
B'rith in Miami Beach, is serving
as Rosen's campaign coordinator.
'iii two have worked closely on
projects aiding the State of Israel
for nearly two decades. j
Leonard Rivkind. special as-
s'stant state attorney general,
is Rosen's campaign treasurer.
1'aul But lit icld, vice president
of the Temple Beth Sholom
Brotherhood) is Boson's cam-
paign manager.
Dr. Stanley Coltune. a past
president of the Beach Jaycees
and a former exalted ruler of the
Beach Elks, heads up the Rosen
financial committee. Other execu-
tive committee members include
Milton Sirkin, a past president of
the Temple Emanu-El Brother-
hood; Mrs. David Miller, a lead-
er in Temple Beth Sholom, Allen
Goldberg, past president of the
Chic League of Miami Beach;
and Walter Kaplan, former chair-
man of the Tourist Development
Authority.
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, presi-
dent of Temple Emanu-El, is
among scores of Jewish communi-
ty leaders who have announced
I heir support for Rosen.
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Pcae 4-B
+Jmist ncrttton
Friday, October 15, 1971
Hannah Kahn 2nd
Hebrew Academy Schedules Beth David G~est
^ T c? J ^ second spea
Cornerstone-Laying Sunday 3;2SKS
The second speaker for Beth
is Institute for
Adult Jewish Studies series will
be Hannah Kahn. poetry review
Leader* of the Greater Miami, in Israel in memory Of hs wife.. e Jewiah Federation. South Florida Rebecca. Other member? of the creaUw writing teacher at Miami-
synagogue* and numerous other Merwnzer f arnUyaJjo will parOci- D&Ae junior College, whose award
organizations will take part Li pate in the oeremonies. winning poetr>- has been published
Sunday's cornerstone toying cere- ., l in American Scholar, Harpers, and
monies tor the Greater Miami He- Irvng Flrtei. president or ^ne.-^ Saturday Review,
brew Academv s new junior and Hebrew Academy. will sen.* as
senior high schooL chairman of the program, which t^ course offered each Tues-
j will be followed by refreshments ^y from 9 to 10 p.m. at Beth Da-
The program, free and open to on the constructior. site. vid South. 7500 SW 120th St.. U
the public, will begin at 10 last entitled The Image of Jews in
the construction site. Pine Tree Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, pnn- Modern Literature." Mrs. Kahn is
Drive at 24th Terrace, across the cipal. will offer a special prayer conducting the first of two consec-
street from the main campus of on this significant occasion a-, the utive sessions on The American
the Miami Beach schooL annals of the 24-year-old school Jew ^ a poet," -jth Mrs. Marsha
., i.^ wo which "* *** serk'ed foT *nore lhar Weinstein serving as moderator.
Lewis Merwitzer. honorary ufe 22 years.
president who is serving as general ----------------------------------
chairman of a drive to raise 782 According to Rabbi Gross, com- Literature of Old Testament
thousand dollars for the new junior pietior. of the school early next
and senior high school building, year w-ill make it the first Hebrew! Rabbi Mordecai M. Thurman of
lay the stone, which came day school outside of New York Temple Emanu-El in Dothan. Ala..
I surrounding Hebron city able to enroll 1.000 stud- rill represent the Jewish Chau-
Ttns size will enable us to offer tauqua Society as lecturer at Chi-
Scheduled comprehensive a Jewish and pola Junior College. Marianne. Fla..
Art Waldorf, (right) president of Intercontinental Realty, be-
gins the new year by presenting a check for SI,000, repre-
senting his initial contribution to the building fund of the
Freeport Hebrew Congregation in Freeport. Grand Bahamas,
to Charles Schlakman, president. Rabbi Sanford Shaperc,
'center) watches approvingly.
"Cook-A-Thon
To Taste-Test Recipes
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom wfll conduct a "Cook-a-
Thon" at its open meeting Wednes-
day at 11:30 a.m. to taste,, test
: judge, before the Sisterhood
da Ha cookbook to press.-" ac-
cording to Mrs. Irving Miller, chair-
man of the program and Sister-
bootTi forthcoming cookbook. Door
prizes will be issued to the women
who bring recipes to the meeting.
The meeting will take place in
the temple's Sisterhood lounge.
Mrs Meyer Kotler is Sisterhood
president and the Mesdames Allan
Wilson and Marvin Stonberg are
program chairmen.
general education as any primary on Tuesday. Oct. 19. The rabb;
or secondary school in the nation." lecture at 8:45 a.m. on the subject
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And that's a cold,soft fact,




Friday. October 15. 1971
*, leHflsti ffair tirf93/07
Page 5-B

Burdine's
extends a warm,
sunshine welcome to the
delegates o/ORTon their
21st Biennial National Convention
and congratulates; them
on their world-renowned work
of helping others help themselves:
f
We are also proud to be a part of the ORT fashion show,;
which we were invited to accessorize and do the commentary.
B U R DI
W*^ Ggi**r


Pe

rage 5-B
legist ntril&ri
Friday. October 15. 1971
M.B. Hadassah Groups I
Plan Varied Program
Miami Bwti Cha;>i--r *f H id**-fionday sntxUr.- to be heW at 100
-.ik -Tbdi. "~ JiiT" Ajrins the Lfcubi JfeL Eagre Yns ^ fMfc.
. ^.airman.
.ndudng lunclx-osv -' luncheon meeting of
h SC I Ijnnu L-irjn** Kadi no rffl BMt 1 n Mon- noon on Morxiay at the Holiday
- jre Hoi^L Mrs., btssns Ave and 87th St. Pro-
,rram will aclude a dedication of
HaHat >n rrieet- .nerr^vis and a skit. Mrs. Bells
I the P.or- A \vxir,: paMeltJ chairmar_
tote T*rrS regular 1 p.m.
- ;. Mrs,. Monk H-i-r.ar. BR|^ on Mond,y will feature a
i v ^f The Pledge' bj- Leonard
Tnt-.n Vmem meeting ^.^ p^^ote,} &> Sara H?:fand
- -:: for Tuesday in,-*, at the j^,^ w,y be held at 1200 West
Hotel. Mrs. Sherman Fast. ^ Bldg fanc^. p-xneranu is
t of the Miami Bch bHcirv chaser,
>. _-. oe gue*-
5. H Mbn L.H. .oodian rae?ting at 8 pjn-
Wedr*sda> will be hejd at the'
'fe-aanah DM sctotduV-i its K) 30 Miami Beach Federal. 8th St. and
; for MorxLv at |hb-- ,. Ule Apartment- Mr> a-.I1 b.- Samuel A Reiser wno-e
en b pr*^id- be The Ne Frontier
Liw->tii -a ;; hear a t-4k by Mr- in Gscatsr Miami Miss Lilian
ifcuuii B -t in 13:30 run. GoraJman is group president.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. (third from left)
was guest speaker at a recent luncheon
held in the Morton Towers Restaurant by
the committee planning the gala Jewish
National Fund dinner in the Fontainebleau
Hotel. He is flanked by Emanuel Mentz, who
was named chairman oi the Nov. 7 event.
and Mr. and Mrs. Morris Minov. who will
be the honorees. Louis Aronscn (left) and
Sam Norkeen (second from right, have been
appointed as cochairmen in charge of
tickets and reservations. Cantor Saul H.
Breeh is at right.
This Week In History...
5-Part Lecture-Discussion
Series Beginning At 'V
4* Year* Ag Thfc. Week: 1931
German Jews formed elf-pro- wc are n,-, more alone than are
tection units following anti-Semi- .^^ of tne otners"
tic excesses.
Lithuanian Jews, ~'; of the pop-
ulation, constituted 30^ of the
migrants.
Jewish Telegraphic Agency re-
Th of '"i to ** an au.honty Th Jewfah ^^ o, ljfW
facing Israel I L'nion.
erted that considering Israels)two years because a lacked its
I numerous friends'' in the ILN..JOWP temple
Ambassador Ahmed Shukairy o'.
Saudi Arabia called Israeli policj
Brown & Williamson Tobacco I "barbarism seated in gangs'
Con*, broke with the Arab boycott rooted in Xaasm." He said Is
,nd agreed to sell Lucky Strike and Eichmann should su^-.d in
and Pall Mall in Israel, after be- one dock for one trial tor one
ing threatened With an Italian- r:nle and for one verdict.
it
I
: -

-'
|

public at no char:."-. For
..-.'.>: oi ition. call >"
g at the Y
,-ing. There is no othor place
n Poland, or probably anywhere
. where want is so blatant."
The V community
-aid to be 'undergoin.-
.ration." with defec-
Amcrican boycott.
Israels Mlonot Ltd
tion firm was hired to build Tan
ganyikaa first luxury hoteL
A Reform congregation in Br.k
Hillel'g Founders
i n if
rwHA, box sw 8th st I o Ke Hoiioreesj
versions and births.
Dr. Adorph SU-rn. fminder of the
Union of Rumanian Jews, died in
I0", f-.JK C i BaiZ52 Ukrainian officials were
Nov- 2. nlt?L^Scl,^,,llbeJ^Ted^l Dtrt^T^fcr^ppi^Soviet
Ask ...ion Israeli Style:" Nbv a prh-ate cocktail party in the puton, trial X-eSTnSltreatmg
, Fcc of "ome of the school's president. Dr. **** ">
Dec 7. "Economy ar^I the D 'oel B. Dc-nnis. and h^ wife, | Jews.
...-kI Dec !fl U Peace 7 :.'!0 r-.m. Sunday. Friends of Hillel
and members of its Board ot Gov-
ernors art also on the guest list.
and deaths excei"ding con-: lyn was found to have used fjur
P:u-stant church*^ in i's first
:-: :. Ftori
he had been a dose
the Mufti.
| Y.
live director of the Jewish N
Fund of America after 27 >
(fir.m th* file> ot the JTAi
. ': I E st?
. : direct ea
Mr. Y'i: th''
:irs: session, r.-.-idod in J
37 where h
orgstnia r for the Division >-. Com-
;: ilth. H
ml I "71. In
The founder*, each of whom has
ribul i SI.000 or more to th>
school. Include Mr. and Mrs. Har-
Baxter, Mr. and Mrs. Ir\ing
Canner, Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Dennis.
Dr. and Mrs. Joel B. Dennis. Mr.
he led a sewn- ]^Y?^^-^
He
K/SfR UNVEIUNG
The dedication of a
monument to the memory
of the late
SARAH KEISER
President Emeritus of the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home
for the Aged
Beloved Mother of
Morton and Dorothy Keiser,
will take place
Sunday, Oct. 24, 1971
at 12 noon at
Mt. Nebo Cemetery with
Rabbi David Raab officiating.
Relatives and friends are
invited to attend.
The Jewish Rescue Committee
lemanded 1 million zlotys from
the governm-nt to aid starving.
Warsaw Jewry, um,1 third
of the city s population.
The Rumanian paper Streluci-
torul said: The only solution of
the Jewish question in Rumania is
to deal with the Jews as the Turks
dealt with the Armenians. This
can best be done on those days
when the Jews assemble in their
synagogues on Purim and Pass-
easily be
9>,e *IL Gift.
xow OPEM
515 Lincoln Rottd Mall
The Unusual Gifts ... Hand Bags.
Imported Crystal* French Perfume.
Silversmith Art.. .
"P/e Stop In"
Mrs. Matthew ErUnger, Dr. and
;n-.an Mr. and Mrs.
t Gold. Dr. and Mrs. Mur-
Kane, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Kuttler Mr. and Mrs. Herbert wel\ *" tnoy 2
wiiicd out en mas-
L- lfrr.an, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
r Rabbi Max Ur^chitz. Dr. Three marching songs of Hit-
,LU,dA.Mor,ber. Dr. and g* ^a^-ShS tnT Z\
Mrs Howard Sanfoad, Mr. and Do^- anrt -Dripping With Jewish!
I. nard Schreiber. Mr. and mood."
Mr. Saul Schreiber. Mr. and Mrs. j() y<^ ^ Weffc. ,MI
Michael Scheck. Dr. and Mrs. Bar- j p^f^.^ Martin Butx-r joined
r> Seinfeld, ilr. and Mrs. Dor. Sol- the criticism of Premier David
omon. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Spiel- 3rn-Gurion for opposing refugee
ei Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stewart, read because it aUegedl)
, ,, .. ...____.would destroy Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Moie Tendnch and
ind Mrs. Morton B. Zemel. Foreign Mini-tor Golds M.ir as-
NOW IS THE TIME TO SELL!
FOR FAST SERVICE CALL
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SPECIAL SHOE SALE
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Big Selection for Men, Boyi & GirM
CAPEZIO
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9548 Bird Road
221 9242
667 4000
6763 S.W. 81 $t ST.
Open 8 AM. 5 P.M. Mon. thru Sat.
Friday Evening Til 7 P.M.
Homes of Distinction Have Entrance Doors
Selected A t House Of Doors
I More Than 100 Styles To Choose From |
JWCwJyX OWNERS OF u a nnv uniACC

rti fl 111 n I 'I'll MID PROBABLY SELECTED THEIR PAINT AND fagg-jfi WALL PAPER FROM \jtSSSJ PALMETTO
PAINT a, 15059 SO. DL c< ,d WALLPAPER, INC. OEHWAY 233-1224 MtAL REEF SHOPPING CENTER !
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BOB'S PET SHOP. INC.
2505 N.W. ItM STREET
WsffcsjM 425 2016
"Evervfhiaf Far leer Pef"
HORSE FHO AMD TACK


Friday. October 15. 1971
*Jmisti ftwidUrM
Page 7-E
(A/hat s Q^-ookin
d
Bv RL'TH sntkis
~ **^
The upcoming holidays of Succoth and Simchat Torah dc-
serve something special, and we suggest an apple strudcl. A
M .kI,1 is a rolled-up cake filled with a variety of fruits. The
filling i* tender and moist; the dough enveloping it is crisp arid
flaky. This combination makes the strudel mouth-watering in-
i red. Our strudcl is a somewhat shorter version of the old-
h.shioned one, the one where the dough is stretched till paper
thin. Wo prepare a dough similar to a pie-crust -dough that tastes
Kfd and is very manageable. We fill this strudel wiwth apples and
i .isins traditional elements of the holiday reason. The recipe
makes two lWnch long strudels.
AFPUS STRl'DKI,
'- cup cold water
1 tsp. vinegar
K cup pulverized almonds
1 tsp. cinnamon
4 tbls. bread crumbs
2 tbls. water
U cup confectioner's sugar
Dough:
.' i cups flour
1 cup margarine (two si Icks I
Filling:
1 tart medium apples
_' tbls. sugar
2 tbls. honey
1 -2 cup- raisins
For asMPntbling:
2 tbls. oil
1 HjLs. bread crumbs
1 small egg
Measure the Hour into a big bowl. With a pastry blender, or
two knives, cut the margarine into the flour till the mixture re-
sembles small peas. Continue to work with your fingers, crum-
bling the margarine in the flour till it resembles corn-meal.
Mix the water and vinegar in a measuring cup and sprinkle
over the Hour. Blend with a fork and then make 40 kneads. (The
dough is quite soft in the beginning, but gets more elastic as you
|!0 along>. To complete the kneading, take the dough in your
h ind and slam it 20 times against the bowl or other working
surface lined with wax paper to save on cleaning. After the
ling and slamming, which takes only about five minutes all
together, make two balls of the dough, cover them with wax
paper and let them rest in the refrigerator for one hour.
Prepare the_ filling: Peel the apples and grate them on a
se grater, Add all other filling ingredients and mix well.
When you start the final assembly and baking of the strudel,
preheat the over to 375 degrees F. Remove the dough from the
refrigerator to roll it out. Dust your working surface with flour
and roll a rectagle out of each ball of about 12 X 15 inches io.viniately.the size of a cookie sheet or a jelly roll pant.
Brush each rectangle with oil and sprinkle it all over with
two tablespoons of bread crumbs. Divide the filling into two
half for each rectangle. With a tablespoon put mounds of the
tilling lengthwise, creating a strip about three inches wide. For
osier rolling-up. put the filling-strip one inch away from the
edge. Using the tablespoon, "iron" the filling to make it smooth
nd even. Roll up lengthwise, starting with folding the one-inch-
dge over the filling, and then rolling as for a jelly roll. Repent
with the second dough-rectangle and the other half of the filling.
Transfer the rolled strudels very carefully to a cookie sheet
or a jelly roll pan which is slightly greased. Place the strudels
with their smooth side up and the fold underneath. Pinch the far
edges and tuck them under themselves.
Mix the egg with water, stirring well. Brush the tops of the
Mrudcls with this mixture. Using a sharp knife, make diagonal
one-inch cuts on the top, about one inch apart. 'This will prevent
the strudels from bursting while baking". Bake in a 375 degree F.
over lor one hour, or till the strudels are niceiy browned. Cool
and sprinkle with confectioner's sugar.
a
&
a-
A well-prepared piece of brisket can be a very tasteful dish.
The secret of the preparation is long, slow cooking. The recipe
here calls lor marinading the brisket overnight, and then roasting
11 in the oven for four hours. It is equally delicious served hot, or
cold, the next day.
SAVORY BKISKF.T
"> pound brisket
2/3
cup wine vinegar
i cup olive oil
2 tsp. .salt
1 tsp. pepper
2 tsp. soya sauce
2 onions chopped
ti cloves garlic chopped
1 carrot thinly sliced
1 tsp. sugar
Mix all ingredients, except the meat, in a shallow roasting
Pan that' eatt hold the meat comfortably. Put the meat in the
Pan and turn it over so it is covered with the marinade. Cover
I be roasting pan with aluminum foil and put in the refrigerator
overnight occasionally turning the meat, so it will absorb the
flavwl on all sides.
Five hours before serving time, put the meat in a 350 degree
F- oven. (Be sure that the aluminum cover is closed tightly over
'ho pan when the meat is roasted covered, it does not dry out,
Wld remains Juicy). Roast 4-4'^ hours. Remove from oven and
Place on a serving plate; trim off some fat slice crosswise. Skim
'he fat off pan juices; serve as a delicious sauce. Makes eight to
ten servings.
Auditions Start
For Music, Art
Scholarships
Ruth Bro'man, pr. s'derr of the
Society for Young Pet 'unv. an-
nounce- f; | the annual fall .ndl-
tiens for muse and arts scholar-
_ slants must l>> no i#iv t'i in
-1 years of age, mutt have re-
e*h (l a srVi-'arOiip elsewhere dur-
i" the 'i'w( VP'i", ivinw iv-'-vtiiiv'H.
ed, and have studied a minimum of
two years. Any classiaH cmnonU
t!on will b> n-wntcd and those
other than pianists must bring an
accompanist.
Eligible participants will have
'he onnortunity to appear on major
television network, and selected
finalists will perform at the arv
"eal ben-fit scholarship concert at
M^ami Be-Hi mutitorium on Sun-
day, Jan. 23. 1972.
For dates and place of auditions.
Write (do not telephone i to Mis<
Brotman at 1335 SW 17th St..
Miami. 33146,
New Art On View
At Lowe-Levinsou
I.aurenoe Domvan opened a one-
man show of new prints and draw-
ings at a preview at the Lowe-
Tev;ason Art Gallery of Temple
Beth Sho'om on Wednesday eve-
ning. The exhibition will be carried
through Nov. 2.
An instructor in English at the
University of M'ami, Mr, Donovan
ls a p-gi-jjjtc artist and poet. His
-h < features 25 etchings based
on the Bible.
Judy Druekcr is chairman of the
Beth Sholom art committee.
Men's Fashion Show Set
Clothes by Baron's Mensweai
will be presented hv Beth Moshe
Sisterhood in its "Men's Fashion
Show" m Poplel social hall, 13630
W. Dixie Hwy.. Sunday at 7:30
p.m. Donation entitles donor to
refreshments and dancing: music
will be provided by live band.
With Mrs. Philip F. Thau, (second from right) chairman of the
installation luncheon to be held at noon Thursday, Oct. 21,
in the Fcntainebleau Hotel, are Mrs. Jacob Katzman. (left)
Mrs. Leon Kronish and Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff (right) who
will be installed by Temple Beth Sholom's rabbi. Dr. Leon
Kronish as praesidium president of the Women's Division of
the Greater Miami Chapter, American Friends of the Heberw
University during that event.
Interfaith TV Program
Resumes Sunday on Ch. 4
Club 2 Pioneer Women
C lull '!. Pioneer Women, will
meet at 1 p.m. Monday at Wash-
ington Federal, 1234 Washington
Ave. On Wednesday, the club has
slated a noon luncheon in honor of
Nathan and Margot Bergthal to
be held at the Algiers Hot"l B r-
tha Liebman is president of the
group.
The Interfaith television pro-.
-rain "The First Estate" will re-j
sume broadcasting Sunday at 8:301
a.m. on WTVJ-TV Ch. 4 according |
to an announcement made by Rabbi'
Eugene Labovitz of Temple Ner
Tamid. president of Rabbinical As-,
sociation of Greater Miami.
The program subject will be
"Ministering to Prisoners" (or
"Chaplains in Prison"). The host
w 11] be Rev. Luther C. Pierce, pro-
gram consultant of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews.
The guests will include Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, director of the
I Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
(Community Chaplaincy Service and
exeCUth/e Vice president of the
Rabbinical Association of Crcntei
Miami. Rabbi Schil'l' is a member
of "The First Estate" advisory
committee and chairman of th"|
recently established Communica-
tions committee of the Interfaith
far Social Justice. As
hapliin for fbe Greater Miami
Jewish Fcdoration, he is assigned
to the Dade Count v Jail and
Stokade.
Also .ipi-.:: in r on the program
will be Father Fernando Marline/,
chaplain of the Archdiocese of
Miami. The program will revoh
around problems in prison in (ighl
of the recent tragedy of Attica.
Now starting its third ycai and
Is an Inlerfa! h pr ra fc> ntly
I by ili Arc e of
Miami, the Greater Miami Feltow-
ioal Association ;[ Greater Miami,
the program is produced by WTVJ
| in their studi and will be *
every Sunday at 8:30 a.m. Each
program this year will be repeated
on WPBT-TV, Ch. 2. at 5:30 p.m.
on the same day.
The program, which will seen
in color on both channels stnee Ch.
2*8 new Studio has color equip
will this year be subjectorii rrte1
ither than guost-orientcd.
FNA Elects Mrs. Dore
The Florida Nurses Association,
the state's only professional group
representing all registered nurses,
elected Mrs. Roberta Dore chair-
man of its Nursing Service Admin-
istrator Section during the recant
fi2nd annual convention held in
Daytona Reach. Mrs. Dore Nurs-
ing Supervisor at Mount Sinai
Hospital. Miami Beach, received
her training at Mercer Hospital
School of Nursing, Trenton. N.J,
(SP
NEW IN SO. FLORIDA
TONITE
^
FRANKIE'S VINEYARD
CONTINENTAL ITALIAN RESTAURANT
SPECIALIZING IN
ITALIAN GOURMET FOOD
RESERVATIONS
CULL
%
945-1174
17490 BISCAYNE BLVD.
UNDER PERSONAL
SUPERVISION OF
FRANKIE ADAMESE
SO GOOD
IT'S WRAPPED
IN GOLD
WANTED
10,000 PURCHASERS OF AS MANY BOXES
OF CANDY TO BE SOLD BY MEMBERS OF THE
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATION TO HELP
PAY LOCAL BILLS.
r ONLY GOOD NATUKD ADULTS NEED APPLY.
KICK-OFF DATE: OCTOBER 17
KINDLY SUPPORT THE KIDS WHEN THEY
COME A-CALLING
BBY0 OFFICE For Inquiries 223-6013
Girt Bossak, Director


Pago 8-B
+Jewist> ncrMton
Friday, October 15,1971
Southeastern Florida Region national board representatives,
under the direction of Mrs. Leonard Pechenik, head a 61-
member delegation to the Oct. 17-21 21st National Biennial
Women's American ORT Convention. They will greet and
join 1,500 of their colleagues from 700 chapters throughout
the United States in deliberations at the Diplomat Hotel.
From left to right are (seated) Mrs. Theodore Zalles,' local
arrangements chairman, member National Expansion com-
mittee; Mrs. Leonard Pechenik, Region president; Mrs.
Phillip Stark, executive committee chairman; Mrs. Louis
Baron, local arrangements chairman; (standing) Mrs. Ed-
ward Light, National field service committee member; Mrs.
Harry Rosenblatt, National Southern expansion committee
and Mrs. Michael Rosenthal, Mrs. Sydney Krorush, Mrs.
Ann Linden, Mrs. Joseph Kanter, Mrs. Harry Kaufman and
Mrs. Lou Jacobson members of the American ORT Federa-
tion board; Mrs. Syd Hoff, Mrs. Russell Paul and Mrs. Gerald
Traktman are not shown.
Mrs. Wexler Accepts 'Y'
Committee Chairmanship
Mrs. Irving L. Wexler has as-
sumed the chairmanship of an in-
novati\-e committee on public is-
sues at the YM-YWHA of Greater
Miami.
In acquiring a "new" look in the
general and Jewish community,
the Y" will be boldly experiment-
ing with a wide range of new
progi lins which Mrs. Wexler says
are relevant and needed.
"The public issues committee
will attempt to develop overall
guidelines and mount exciting pro-
grams which will involve our met-
ropolitan Jewish community more
intensely in the vital issues of lo-
cal, national and international con-
cern," she declared.
Individuals interested and con-
cerned about American and Jewish
life are urged to join this newly-
formed but major committee of the
'Y,' according to Mrs. Wexler. a
past president and national board
member of the Greater Miami Sec-
tion, National Council of Jewish
Women. American Jewish Commit-
tee board member, and past vice
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's Divi-
Helene Brenner To
Marry Dr. Fur gang
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brenner,
11930 No. Bayshore Dr., have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Helene Joy, to Dr. Fred
Arnold Furgang of Arlington, Va.,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Furgang of New York City.
The couple will be married this
month.
Masters in the Arc
of Framing
ROBINSON
GALLERIES
627 S. Miami Ave.
Phone 374-5713
"Fire in the
kvcrglades"
by James Hutchinson
Post and Auxiliary Plan
United Nations Program
Dr. Keith N. Bennett, a member
of the United Nations Association
of the U.S.A. and former president
of the Miami-Coral Gables Chap-
ter, will be the guest si>eaker at
the 8 p.m. Tuesday United Nations
program in Pythian Hall, 4601 W.
Flagler St. Dr. Bennett, who has
served as principal of the Miami
Senior High Adult Education Cen-
ter for the past 10 years, is well
known in the field of education.
Leonard S. Davis is Commander
of Norman Bruce Brown Post 174,
Jewish War Veterans, which spon-
sors the annual program jointly
with its Auxiliary. Mrs. Claire
Greenwald is Auxiliary president.
Talk On Floral Arranging
Dadeland Garden Club was to
have a flower arranging demon-
stration by Mrs. Robert Bussey
Thursday, at the home of Mrs.
Seymour Friedman. 6251 SW 62nd
PI. Mrs. Edward Moore is presi-
dent of the club for 1971-72.
Sisterhood Champagne
Membership Luncheon
The annual mimbcrship meeting
of the Sisterhood of Temple Israel
will be a champagne membership
luncheon in its Wolfson Audito-
rium beginning at 11 a.m. Wednes-
day, according to Mrs. Howard
Novell, president, and Mrs. Bar-
bara Rado, membership vice pres-
ident.
The gala event, which is under
the chairmanship of Mrs. Bernard
Jacobson and Mrs. Leor.aid Stein-
er, will feature a wig and hat
fashion show presented by Jordan
Marsh with Sisterhood members
doing the modeling. Reservations
may be secured by calling the
temple office.
Mizrachi Names
Sen. Symington
For 1971 Award
NEW YORK, N.Y.- Sen. Stui rl
| Symington of Missouri has I
named by Mrs. Milton S. Jacol-
national president of the Mizra i
Women's Organization of An.
ica, as recipient of the award pn -
sented annually to "that pei
not of the Jewish faith who 1 .
contributed most deeply to frii
ship and understanding betwe
the peoples of the U.S. and Israi ."
Sen. Symington will accept the
1971 "America Israel Friends
Award" at the keynote sessior
the organization's 46th national
o nvention in Atlantic City. N J., .
Sunday, Nov. 7.
More than 1.000 delegates, rep-
resenting chapters of the orgi I-
zation in 37 states and the District
of Columbia, are expected to pay
tribute to the Senator at the o; : -
ing session of the four-day con-
vention.
Prior award winners include for-
mer Presidents Truman and John-
son, Dr. Ralph Bunche, the late
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, several
U.S. Ambassadors to Israel and
members of the U.S. Senate be-
longing to both parties.
Cancer League
Luncheon Meeting
To Feature Film
Tropical Cancer League of the
American Medical Center at Den-
ver has scheduled a noon luncheon
meeting for Friday at the Dan-
ville Hotel. Belle Rubinstein, pres-
ident, will conduct the business
agenda.
The program will feature Oie
film. "Who Me?" with narration
by Miss Jean Van Dyke, director of
education of the American Cenex:- _
Society. A question and answer
period, conducted by Dr. Everett
Shockett, a member of the 1>
of directors of the American Can-
cer Society, will follow the show-
ing of the film.
In charge of reservations are
Anne White and Betty Friedman.
CfiaxUi. (Fo.rn.fly of 1211-6th St.)
COMPLETE HAIR CARE
MARION'S
-2 LOCATIONS
ARLEN BEACH APT. HOTEL, 5701 COLLINS AVE.
Mezzanine. 861-4766, 865 1531
1886 79th St. Causeway (opp. Tony's Fish Market)
Phone 864-5827
Complete Boutique adjacent to Beauty Snlon only at
Arlen Beach Apt. featuring sportswear, dresses, swim
wear, jewelry and Gift atems.
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^LATEST MEN'S HAW STYLE W


Friday. October 15. 1971
Jenisti fhrridiicin
Miami Chapter of Hadassah Groups Plan
Programs With Accent on Membership
*VT. IT.-.-;.. II...,,.._________ -a.... .< ...
Page 9-B
Mrs. Morris Herman, president of
the Miami Chapter of Hadassah
announced that programs are in
full swing for the year. The fol-
lowing groups meeting Monday will
put the accent on membership.
Aviva firoup's "Membcr-Bring-A-
New Member" luncheon is at 11
a.m. in Temple Beth Am social
hall. An original skit is entertain-
ment: members and friends are
invited.
Kadimah Group is honoring paid-
up members; program Includes
choral singers and a mandolin or-
chestra at Sky Lake Gardens.
Bland* are providing a membership dra-
ma, "How to Dispel Doubts and
Defrost Doubters," after lunch at
the Sky Lake Country Club. The
meeting starts at 1 p.m.
Menorah Group is meeting at
10300 SW 65th Ave. at 11:30 a.m.
Charlotte Leidele, handwriting
an dysis, will conduct the program
following the luncheon.
Migdol Group, from Buckley Tow-
ers, is honoring life members.
Mt. Sccpus Group, meeting at
Beth Kotlesh Temple, 1101 SW
12th Ave., will feature Mrs. A.
Arthur Pekebier, an ardent Zion-
ist worker. She is a noted speaker,
musician and composer, and will
give an "In-Depth Report on Ha-
dassah's Role in Israel." A ques-
tion and answer period and a song
Jest with David Ellison at the piano
will follow.
Naomi Group will meet the mem-
bers when they were young A
story of growth and leadership
through photographs is the pro-
gram at the meeting at the YMHA.
Hulling Green Group's exclusive
fashion show by Nat Allen of
Hollywood will honor paid-up mem-
bers at noon. Place is 1501 NE
191st St., North Miami Beach.
Eleanor Roosevelt Group will
dress a model in the skit "What
I>o You Say to a Naked Lady,"
which will
techniques.
stress fund-raising
Torah Ofeap will "Cruise on
S.S. Hadassah" with the Torah
Singers at their membership meet-
ing. Brunch is at Bertram's Res-
taurant, Midway Mall, 11 a.m.
Chnini WVi/nKinn (iroup will
entertain at their Octcb?r meeting
in Carpenter's hall, 151 NW 37th
Ave. at 8 p.m. Donald Tucker,
interior decorator, is the guest
speaker.
"Happy Hour and Gala Mas-
querade" is the big event for th"
newly-formed Aliyah Group Oct.
30, at 7:30 p.m. in the University
of Miami Faculty Club.
President's Coffee Set
Lorber Chapter of the Children's
Asthma Research Institute and
Hospital at Denver will hold its
annual "President's Coffee" to
honor its president, Mrs. Arnold
Grossman, and new memliers at
10 a.m., Tuesday in the home of
Mrs. Gerald Klugerman. Mrs. Ar-
thur Bieler, chairman of the day,
announces. Harold Samuels, na-
tional coordinator of auxiliaries
for CARIH, will be the speaker.
Late Services At Zamora
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will start
late services at Temple Zamora at
8:15 p.m. Friday with the first in
a series of six sermons under the
general heading "Are We Jewish,
Religious, or Confused?" Louis Al-
weiss is president of Temple Za-
mora, Coral Gables' only Conserv-
ative synagogue.
Mrs. Harry Caplan Speaker
The Bal-Bay-Surf Unit Wom-
an's Corps of the Pepanlcolaou
Cancer Research Institute will
meet Tuesday noon for lunch at
the Barcelona Hotel, 4343 ColMns
Ave. Mrs. Harry Caplan, president
of the Woman's Corps will be guest
speaker. Reservations are being
accepted bv Rose Kornberg.
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Nissels Announcing
Sherry's Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nissel of
2431 SW 18th St.. announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Sherry Helene, to Howard H. Stahl.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Alex-
ander Stahl of GreerivlMe, S.C.
Vherry, who graduated from
Coral Gables High School in 1965,
attended the University of Florida
and graduated from the Univer-
sity of South Florida In 1989 with
a B.A. degree. After graduation,
she began te idling in Washington
DC.
Howard attended the College of
Charleston in Charleston, S.C,
graduating in 1969, and is mw in
his last year of law school at
Georgetown University Law
Center.
The couple will oe married in
Miami on Doc. 26.
Sisterhood Meets Thursday
Mrs. Eva Berger. honorary pres-
ident, will preside at the 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 21, meeting of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Ra-
phael in the temple. Mrs. A. Wm.
Gerstman, program chairman, has
arranged for a number of Sister-
hood members who recently visited
Israel to relate some of their ex-
periences. The program will also
include nomination of officers.
Or Olom Sisterhood
Harvest Time Dance
Temple Or Olom Sisterhood is
planning a "Harvest Time Hoe
Down" in the social hall Saturday
night, featuring a professional
square dance Ciller and dance
group. Reservations for the eve-
ning, which will include Southern-
style refreshments, may be made
with Mrs. living Greenman and
M's. Paul Zuckerman.
Other events for the group dur-
ing October, which is membership
month, are a meeting on Thursday
evening, Oct. 21, with Mrs. Stan-
ley Kder, membership vice presi-
dent, presenting a program called
"Acquainto."
On Thursday evening, Oct. 28.
the program will feature a musical
skit from National Women's
League entitled "Wine. Women
and Wisdom." directed by Mrs.
Murray Rosenberg and Mrs. G
Schwartz.
Sppeaftaig in the skit v.
Mesdames Harry Sarnoff, David
GSonshak, Richard Clein, He
Seltman, Ben S->to. Mel Shifke and
Ralph Fistel. Musical accompanist
will be Mrs. Norman Schwartz.
Mrs. Max Forman is Sisterh >od
president.
Wednesday Luncheon
The Sisterhood of Oongregai m
Beth Moshe will ooen the season
with a noon luncheon and ca,-d
party Wednesday in th" social hall.
Tn charge of reservations are Mis.
Philip Berkcll and Mrs. Joseph
Katz.
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Page 10-B
*Jfist fkrkfian
Fiiday. OoloJjer lb, 1971
Ban MifyuaU
\
Daniel Doenyos Dmvid Sotare
~ -*. :
** *** w

f'/Jk >'l
Ronald Berliner
Keith Sillman
Joy Pelli
Ronald Heller
KK1TH SILLMAN
Keith Darrcll, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sy Sillman, will Ix-como Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Sinai of North
Dado, Saturday. Oct. 16.
Keith is an eighth ^rade stu-
dent at Norland Junior High
School, where he was a recent
candidate for the ciiice of school
.treasurer. ;uid is on th staff of
bcrh the school newspaper and
yearbook.
Mr. and Mrs. Siltman will spon-
sor the Oaog Shabbi t Friday night
and the KMdush Saturday morn-
ing in Tempi.- Sinai's social hall.
and host a reception ar> 1 luncheon
honoring Keith at the Algiers
Hotel.
Among th-- guests will b- Keith'1!
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Harlan P.tit au\ of Miami Beach,
and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Sillman of
N th Mi imi Beach.
i: -Cr
JOY I'KLTZ
Joy Brigitte, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Feu' Pelt/, will ob-
serve her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation Friday eve-
rting, Oct. 15.
The celcbnun attends Beth Tor-
ahs Harold Wolk RaUgtoof School
and is now a student in the He-
brew High School 6 class. Sh" has
I- "ii the recipient of the Superior
BchoSnstic Achl veto nt. Honor
Society and Faculty Scholastic
awards in Hebrew School.
In Joy's honor, her parents will
sponsor the Ones; ShabbaJ follow-
ing the service. The guests will in-
clude her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs, Harvey Boxer. Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Sperling, her uncle. Jay
Boxer, aunt. ?!rs. Viola As
and Dennis GaetaflO, all from New
York.
l\\ll> BOLOVE
David. In*' son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Solove will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah Cong-
regation, Saturday morning, Oct.
16.
David is now a student in the
Hebrew High .School 6 c'ass of
Beth Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School. He Ls a member of the
Honor Society at John F. Kennedy-
Junior High School, where he is
/irst clarinetist in the symphonic
frand.
In David's honor, his iwrents will
aponsnr the Kiddush following the
services. The guests will include
*iLs grandparents and uncles. Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Resnick and
Mr. and Mrs. Jules JU-snick, of
N.J.. ard Al Solove of Columbus.
Ohio
Ct i>
jOX.Xtt ;OLDSMlTH
J ::ili Michael, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Theodore Goldsmith, will
lead the Shachrit service, read the
Tor.'.i portion of the week and
chant the Hnflorah on the occa-
sion of his Bar Mitzvah Saturd ly.
Oct. 16. at the Young Israel of
Great* r Miami. His father and
brother wi'l lead the Musaf-sorvLce.
A former student of Hie Hebrew
Academy. Jonah presently attends
classes of the Hebrew High Sell-.x>l
of Greater M'imi and is enrolled
at John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, where he is in the eighth
grade. He participates in the ac-
releiatcd science program and
plays echo in the- school orchestra.
A Kiddush in honor of the cele-
brant will follow the services, and
his parents will hold an open house
in his honor Thursday. Nov. 25.
All of his guests will participate
in the ThanksgivirT Day services
at Young Israel at that time.
* &
JOYCE IBM
Joyce E.. the daughter ol' Mr.
a I'd Mrs. Ralph Resnck. 1450 NW
175th St.. will be Bat Mitzvah at
Congregation B'nai Raphael, Fri-
d i> evening. Oct. 15.
Joyce attl nils Parkua\ Junior
High School, where she is a flau-
tist in the ban I.
Among the guests helping her
celebrate the occasion will be be
grandmother. Mrs. Dorothy Roth-
men of Miami Beach, and cousins
Judge and Mrs. George M. N'ach-
walter and their children, Sus in
and Elliot.
& s> %
RONALD BF.RLINKK
Ronald Jay, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. M. Jay Berliner, 529 AM 11
Ave.. win eefc orate his Bar Mitz-
vah Tuesday muring. Oct. 16, at
Beth David Congregation..
Ron ill's parents will host the
Kiddush following the ceremony in
their son's honor.
The celebrant is the grand ;on of
the late Mrs. Colia Berliner and
the late Mrs. Claudia Schwara.
An eighth grade student at the
Deerboine School, Rorald is a
member of the National Honor
Society, holds a national piano
playing auditions certificate for
two years, won third place in the
1571 Deeiborne School a't exhibit.
ind has appeared in "Oliver" at
the Merry-Go-Bound Playhouse.
tc 6
RONALD in i.i i u
Ronald Gary, the son of Mr. and
Mrs, Norman Heller, will become
Bar Mitzvah Satm i"y. Oct. 16, at
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute.
An eigth grade student at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy,
"h? celebrant received h:s Bir
Mitzvah training from the religious
s?hc.ol of Agadath Israel Hebrew
Institute.
A reception in honor of the oc-
casion will be hosted by his par-
-pts in the synagogue immediately
after the services. Relatives; will
Irclude grandparents Mr. and Mis.
Abraham Hi Her and Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Bikes, and hs aunt Lee and
| uncle Artie Barrish from New
I York Citv.
DANIEL DOKXYAS
Daniel S., the son of Mr. and
Mm. Rouixn Doom as. will be call-
ed to the Tcrah as a Bar MHcvah
during the worship services, at
Temple Zamora, Satuiday morning,
I Oct. 16.
A member of Young Judea, Dan-
|:eL an eighth grader at Citrus
Grove Junior High School, is an
I official roving reporter on his
| school paper. "The Grave Line."
He is a school office assistant and
'was on the Dean's Honor List in
the seventh grade
Mr. and Mrs. Doenys will host
| the Oneg Shabbat following the
' Friday evening service as well as
| the Kiddush and luncheon in the
temple foilo.ving the Bar Mitzvah
ceremonies. A reception and din-
ner at the Royal Hungarian Res-
taurant Saturday evening will be
hosted by Daniel's parents in Cele-
bration of his birthday and Bar
Mitzvah which will occur on the
same day.
Mrs. Edith Silberberg and Kurt
' Silberberg,, Daniel's G-doarents.
iiid his aunt and uncle will be
among the guests with New York-
ers Mr. and Mrs. Lsrael Hazan and
their children. Abe and Rose.
6 tr is-
KDW.VRD MORAJTIS
Edward Michael, the son of Mrs.
Frances Moraitis, 9361 SW 2f>th
St.. will celebrate his Bar Mit/vah
at Temple Or Olom Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 16.
Mrs. Moraitis will host the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday evening and the
Kiddush following the ceremonies
Satarday,
Among the guests will ho Ed-
ward's grandmother, Mrs. Ida
' Ine.
Attorney Steve Greenberg, who heads "Switchboard oi
Miami," a non-profit telephone crisis-referral service, and
Evelyn Login and Ann Rachlin discuss the art show
benefit for the volunteer organization which was
held at Mrs. Jaffe's "Gallery 99," 1135 Kane Concourse.
Bay Harbour Islands, from 7 to 11 p.m. Friday, Oct. 8.
Specially-trained operators between the ages of 16 and 23
man the telephones 24 hours a day at Switchboard of
Miami, handling about 2,000 calls per month and referring
people in need to the community agencies best able : ~>
supply the necessary services. Switchboard (633-7507) op-
erates with the cooperation of a large number of Dade's
social agencies, and includes a runaway child location cen-
ter, a message center for transients and a rescue service
for drug users.
A-
w
-
LANE MITZKNMACHF.R
Lane, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Mitzenmacher, 8740 SW
25th St.. will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Or Olom Sat-
urday morning,, Oct. 16.
. an eighth grader at Roek-
way Junior High School, was
named Temple Or Olom's "most
outstanding fifth grade student"
in 1971.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitzenmacher will
host the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
evei ing and the Kiddush follow-
ing the services. Among guests
will be Lane's grandmother, Mrs.
Joseph Shapiro and Mrs. J. Sha-
pho oi Chicago, III.
MARK BERNSTEIN
Saturday morning. Oct. 16, in
the main sanctuary of Temole Ner
Tamid. Mark, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Bernstein, will be
Bar Mitzvah.
Mark is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and Temple
Ner Tamid Religious School.
A reception in Mark's honor will
lx' held Saturday at the B rnstein
home. Out-of-town guests will in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Bern-
stein, his aunt and uncle, and his
grandparents, Mr. ard Mrs. David
Zaraya. from New York.
Dr. Perry To Speak
At U.N. Birthday Fete
United Nations Day will be
marked in Greater Miami by a
United Nations birthday dinner
Saturday night to be attended by
.state and lee.il officials and other
dignitaries, according to Dr. Geo.
Lewis president of the United
Nations Associations' Miami-Cora!
Gables Chapter.
Principal speaker at the dinner,
which will l>e held in the DuPont
Pla/a Hotel will be Charles E.
Perry, president of Florida Inter-
rational University, who will talk
an "An International University
and the United Nations.''
Provocative Film To Be
Presented By Sisterhood
Tne film, "And Another Fenily
for Peace." which includes unre-
hoi i -e vcrse families whose lives have
been indelibly touched by war will
be presented to the community by
the Sisterhood of Beth Torah Con-
gregatioo, .North,-Miami Beach,
Wednesday at 8 pan. in the : jcial
hall.
The public in invi'ed. For .dd,-
ttonal it brmatkm, call Mrs. Stan-
ley CaMin, or the synagogue office.
Talk on Art Appreciation Set
The Arlen House social club will I
present Dr. Itmgard Baker Davis
on Tuesday evening, Dr. Davis will
illustrate her talk on "Art Appre-
ciation and Understanding" with
slides and pi 'tares.
-
...... i **" '- I (
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October 15, 1971
*Jewisti fhrMBan
Page 11-B
ncient Mosaic Floor Unearthed In Bet She\
YORK. N.Y. An an-
feantiOG mosaic floor of a
Le dating to the late 5th
AD. wljjcli was excavated
|-.i i b> ".fneir.brrs of tbe
till ration oi Temple
XFTYi confirms for the
that Jews lived Inside
lo! Bet She'an daring pagan
n '-ale floor, approximately
jit. contains a seven branch
I with the Hebrew Inscrlp-
Ihalom" (peace I over it.
timd were decorations ol
uid frurtl such as a ram.
s drinking from a foun-
rooster. an elephant, a
grapes, ixxiicgranates and
[ding to Professor Dan
toe Israeli Department
[qultio*, although 68 syna-
have been discovered
tout Israel, this is the first
Biat a menorah has been
Rearing the word "shalom."
Necdell of North Miami
SUverman of West Miami
timong the 160 teenagers
I'lorm Jewish congregations
United States and Canada
irticipated in a special ar-
nica I program developed in
it ion with the NFTY and
Ip rtrnent of Antiquities of
bvernment of Israel, at n
Bel She'an located near
leli-Jordanian hordir last
director of the Division of Youth
Activities, Union of American He-
brew Congregation*, and Dr. Av-
iam Biian, dii-ector of Israel's De-
partment of Antiquities providing
,JteWeor.t unity for Reform Jewish
young people twice a year, for one
month in the winter and summer,
to participate in an archaeological
study and excavation program
#hich, as Rabbi Schafer observed,
"gives young people an esthetic
experience and at the same time
provides the spiritual feeling of
the continuity of Jewish history."
The project was supervised by
Shimon Chasdi, director of Over-
seas Projects for NFTY, Dr. Biran
and his assistant Dr. Moshe Do tan.
The .voting people started their
daily activities at 4 a.m. in their
residence, Mayan Harod, a youth
hostel in the Gilhoa Valley. Equip-
ped with pick-axes, baskets, shov-
els and hoses, the young archae-
ologists traveled to the site by bus
as the sun rose over the Bet
She'an valley.
At sunset each day. the NFTY
participants closed their archae-
ological program by conducting an
original religious service with gui-
tars playing the liturgical accom-
paniment.
Nancy Bel-man, a NFTY advisor
and assistant curator at the Jvwish-
an
Museum in New York City de-
I how I trth sexes would par-
ticipate in the heavy work of
clearing the foundation dirt arid
walls, washing pottery and shards
i broken .flippes. yf itje;i and
A section of the 5th Century A.D. mosaic synagogue
floor discovered for the first time inside the city walls
of Bet She'an in Israel by members of the National
Federation of Temple Youth, affiliate of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
sorting ng them
For Identification.
In their clearing f the fo
tion walN. Miss B rman s lid, th
--. >up unearth d vi rious walls dat-
ng back to Mamaluck, Crus
and Byzantine periods, They also
in avered a goman hath housi-
'vjlji ^.iier r-incg. dating to the lit
The synagogue floor was first
discovered about a .war ago by a
"ovv immigrant digging a bomb
i hetter. Workers' cutting tools
made a deep incision before the
floor was detected and its au-
thenticity confirmed by Israeli ex-
perts. The immigrant was then re-
peated and the site retained to be
worked on for the first time this
imir.'r by the NFTY youth
members.
Experts believe that the motiac
sjn igogue floor belongs to a larg-
er cimnk'x. locate! in the early
thirties, and built by a Jew named
Leontls. containing a synagogue,
Torah study room, mikvah (ritual
'>ath( -"nd guest house.
The Union of American H"brew
Congregations comprises 700 Re-
form synagogues in the United
States and Canada with more than
mm; million members.
igemcnta were conclud d be-
Rabbi Slephan A. Schafer.
:#*
Srdova, a strolling trou-
| is entertaining nightly
80 p.m. at Piccadilly
[estaurant & Lounge, a
restaurant which is
luncheon and dinner,
to Gilbert Singer,
of Southern Caterers
Inc. Before coming to
States, Cordova per-
Havana, under the
lal name of Ray Car-
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SUNDAY AI MOOH
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4, '



JEWS
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Page 12-B
vJenisti FhrMkMl
Friday, October 15, 197&

News Briefs
Mediterranean Community' Urged
STRASSBOURGH iVVNSi .Israel's Foreign Mil
Eban, in an a As- n,i)!y, called far the creation of "a Mediterranean community"
which would incluri [and, the Aiab states and other nation:? bor-
dering on that sea. (The Council consists of the representatives of
the parliaments of 17 West European countries1. Eban also urged
that Israel be Included In the group cf "developing countries to
which the European Common Market is prepared to grant special
tariff preferences."
Sadat Making Trip To Moscow
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat flew from Cairo to Kuwait
Sunday on the first leg of a diplomatic mission which will be cli-
maxed by talks in Moscow with Soviet leaders on the crisis in the
Middle East. Sadat's arrival in the oil-rich Persian Gulf sheikdom
for a one-day visit was reported by Kuwait radio which soid he was
greeted at the airport by Kuwait's ruler, Sheik Sabah As-Salam
As-Sabah, and high-ranking government officials.
Prize Winning Author's Film
"One Day in the Life of Ivan
ivich," by prlze-whinlng au-
thor Alexander Solzhenttsyn,
an exclusive enge^merij on
Friday at Wometco's Carib, Patio
Til Twin I Th -.'.t-.-s. Other films
being shown include Walt Disney's
"The Living .IJesei*." *ud >'"*&
Vanishing Prairie" at the Miracle,
163rd St. and Twin II; "The Hell-
storm Jhronicle'* at the Mayfair
and N'.rnvTlv.
JHA AuxiliaTy Will Hold
Season's 1st Party Sunday
Greater Miami Women's Auxili-
ary, Jewish Home for the Aged,
will hold its first monthly party of
lv season Sunday, at 2 p.m., in
Douglas Gardens. 151 NE 51st St
Mrs. Lawrence Silverman, presi-
dent for the 11th year will wel-
come resident:- a.id guests; Mrs.
I ou Mai.ovsky, program chair-
man, has arranged a piogram fea-
turing the popular songstress, San-
dra Shaw,
Miami Happenings
When the Young Leadership Cabinet of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation held its
First Awards Dinner Dance at the Sonesta
Beach Hotel, members of the Federation's
board of directors met with the departing
members and new cabinet members of the
Young Leadership program. From left are
Harry A Levy, slated to be elected associ-
ate treasurer of the Federation; Mrs. Levy;
Morton Silverman, vice president-elect; Mrs.
Silverman; Mrs. Burton Levey, president of
the Women's Division; Jerome Kipnis and
Mrs. Kipnis, Women's Division campaign
chairman.
Margaret "Baggy M.i.-.vav.
whose 33 years of service to the
civ of Miami Beach Includ s
being executive secretary to M
Beach Lions Club's first annual
"Outstanding Citizen" award.
"fr *
Lowe Art Museum at the I Di-
versity of Miami will host the
21st annual Flarida Craft- ni-n s
State Craft Show, ThUl d ry,
Oct. 28 through Sunday, Nov.
21. Judges for the show are Dr.
Donald L. WycefJ, executive vice-
president and national director
of the American Crafts Council,
New York City; Robert \V. Eben-
dorf, associate profess r of art
at State University College. New
Paltz. N.Y., and John 3. Bar-
atte. director of the Lowe Art
Museum. Nell Garrison, Braden-
ton. is president of the Florida
Craftsmen.
it & &
Governor Rrubin Askew has
announced the appointment of
Miami Beach Vice Mayor Leon-
ard Welnsteln to the Council of
Communly Affairs. Mr. Wein-
stein is the only representative
from Miami Beach appointed to
the nine member board, which
meets for the purpose of advis-
ing the Governor, the Secretary
of Community Affairs and the
Legislature regarding the prob-
lems of local government and
specific community problems.
The board of directors of the
Jefferson National Bank of Mi-
ami Beach has announced the
appointment of Mm. Judith
Irvine as cashier. Mrs. Levine
rills the vacancy left by the ap-
pointment of John W .Carter,
who was previously senior vice
;.;. ;,' nt and fishier, a? execu-
tive vice president
it ir %'
Benjamin CHndy, C.L.I., gen-
eral aw>t tar the Guardian I
Insurance Company of America
was the guest speakec at th
ninth annual Health Insurance
Sales Conference at i Florida
^tate University this week, an
annual event sponsored jointly
by the State of Florida Insur-
ance Department and Florida
Stale University.
& A one-man show by Frencrt
artist Patrice Breteafl will be on
exhibit at the Bacardi Gallery.
2100 Biscavne Blvd.. through
Friday. Oct. 29. Since 1969, the
artist! who uses geometric Im-
pressionism in a masculine style,
has had one-man shows in the
Fontainebleau Hotel, Bill Clem-
mer Galleries, King's Bay Yacht
and Country Club and Gallery.
One.
V ^ V
Long-time Miami Beach hotel-
man -Murray Berkowlta. owner
of the Sea Gull Hotel, has ac-
quired the Crown Hotel on Miami
Beach and is refurbishing it
from top to bottom. He expects
to open it for the winter season
as part of his chain of kosher
hotels.
Flagler Insurance Agency has
been awarded bond and insur-
ance on the $3.6 million Florida
International University now in
construction at Tamiami Air-
port 12800 SW 137tti Ave. Flag-
ler. headed by Don KapUn, also
has insurance and bond for the
$1.2 million Island Manor Apt.,
Bay Harbor Islands, which will
start construction shortly. _
Robert Russell, president-elect of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, was the guest
speaker at the recent Federation Young
Leadership Awards Dinner Dance held at
the Sonesta Beach Hotel on Key Biscayne
where members of the Young Leadership
Cabinet were presented with- certificates of
appreciation. From left to right are Richard
D. Levy, 1970-71 vice chairman, Young
Leadership Cabinet; Mrs. Levy; Howard J.
Trinz, chairman. Young Leadership Cabinet
1970-71; Mrs. Trinz; Mrs. Robert Russell,
Mr. Russell, and their daughter, Mrs. Eli
Kaminer.
Mizrachi Women
Plan Events For
Coming Month
Mizrachi Women Chapters have
planned meetings and luncheons
throughout the month of October.
Dvorah Chapter's Daid-up mem-
bership luncheon Monday will be
preceded by a 10 a.m. business
meeting in the card room of the
Roney Plaza Apartments. Presid-
ium of the new group are Beatrice
Fiietis, Janet Berg and Claire
Goldstein.
Miami Beach Chapter's regular
meeting at 1 p.m. Monday will be
conducted by Mrs. Rachel Katz.
president. The gathering will take
place at the Washington Federal,
1234 Washington Ave.
Shalom Chapter, with Mrs. Rose
Ehrenreich, president, at the helm,
will meet at 1 p.m. Thursday, Oct.
21, in the card room of 100 Lin-
coln Rd. The program v. ill feature
a film.
Hutikvuh Chapter is reserving
Oct. 21 for a membership tea.

Local Realtor To"
Represent Israeli
Apartment Builder
Samuel Blair, local real estate
broker operating the Blair Realty
firm at 5940 SW 73rd St., return^
recently from Israel, where he en-
tered into an agreement with on-
of Israel's largest builders of lux-
ury apartment houses to represent
them in Florida.
Flats, as they are called in
Israel, are sold and not rented as
here in the states. These apart-
ments will be sold on an all-cash
basis, since banks in Israel do not
place mortgages for non-citizens.
Prices range from 40 to over a
100 thousand dollars; in spite of
the high pi ices, ranges and refrig-
erators are not included.
There is a boom in apartment,
building and labor ig in very short
supply, Mr. Blair says. Apartment
buildings are going up all over
Israel, but land prices would give
i Miami builder nightmares, he
declared. In spite of the high
prices, however, all apartments are
said before the buildings are eom-
Dleted. The majority of purchasers
reportedly are from South Amer-
ica and Europe, according to Mr.
Blair, who has been specializing in
the sale of apartment buildings i:i
Dade and Broward Counties since
i ntering the real estate profession
I :n 19ti7. He has been a resident of
South F'orida since 1949.
The Planning Committee for the Mount Sinai Hospital Aux-
ilary's Nov. 3 "Godmother '71" rededication luncheon met
this week at the hospital to finalize such items as room dec-
oration, tickets and entertainment. From left to right are
Mrs. Max Kern, Mrs. Morris Green, Auxiliary president Mrs.
Weyer Don, luncheon cochairman, Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes,
Mrs. Leonard Friedland, Mrs. Leonard Wein, Mrs. J. Allen
Siegal and Mrs. Donald Farber.
Flagler Street Beautified
Miami Mayor David T. Kennedy,.
i' mg with local and stat officials,
anticipated in ceremonies heral-
ng t]. iH. unification of Flagler
St. We Inesday morning. Improve.
mi rets Include the planting of or-
ange and palm trees and repla -
ing of atd walks with terraszo,
nlus installation of two pub'ic tele-
ohooes and ramps for handicapped
shopix-rs.
Card and Games Party Set
Roosevelt Temple, Pythian Sis-
ters, has scheduled its annual card
and games party for Wednesday
evening at Pythian Hall. All funds
aised will go to the Henrietta
Kostoff Memorial Fund for can-
cer research. Mrs. Molly Rich will
be chairman for the evening.
i


)ctober 15. 19'/1
vJewist fkiriidliiriin
Page 13-B
is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father. J
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
Ie has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
koral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
)t be forgotten. By planning ahead, decisions can be made
ilmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way, you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
S505 Northwest 3rd Street Phone MO 1-7693


Page 14-B
JWffol> Flrridliain
Friday, October 15. 1971
Displaying various items that are on exhibit in the gift case
maintained by the Sisterhood of Temple Zion are Ginger
Shechter and Sandy Landy, ways and means vice presidents,
and Madeline Dreisen, gift case chairman.
Hygiene Society Recreates
18th, 19th Century Figures
The American Natural Hygiene
Society. Inc., Greater Miami Chap-
;.r. will meet on Tuesday at 7:45
p.m. at the Washington Federal,
1133 Normandy Dr. The program
w ;n feature Iniipers mm ions of "The
ifH)*siui\il Hygiene'' from
th.pjl&th and 19th Centuries.
, 'JWhcTt t5racfin,i^..,X'.>;;l'.;uf,o,f
i >-. Myrtle Maters is pro-
gram chairman :'nd Fay Davis is
chairman of membership.
Aid to Israel Bar-B-Que
Abe HbrrowitZ Post and Auxil-
iary 682 will hold an Aid to Israel
Bar-B-Que at Victory Park. 19th
Avenue ami 170th Street, North
Miami Beach, from 1 to 4 p.m.
Sunday. Proceeds will be used for
a room dedicated to the memory
of Irwin Beyda. a Vietnam casu-
alty. Ceil Steinberg, chairman, is
in charge of tickets and reserva-
tions.
Hillel Community Day School PTA officers this year include,
from left, (seated) Mrs. Harvey Baxter, fund-raising vice
president; Mrs. Michael Scheck, treasurer; (standink) Mrs.
Mor*on B. Zemel, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Joshua
Weinberg, program chairman; Mrs. Don Solomon, recording
secretary; Mrs. Mevlyn Drucker, president, and Mrs. Mur-
ray Kane, membership vice president.
About 100 registered nurses from Miami were among the
1,000 from throughout the state attending the recent 62nd
annual Florida Nurses Association convention in Daytona
Beach. Here Janet Szemborski shows program highlights to
(from left) Emily Birnbaum, Blanche Case and Victoria Cohen.
Obituaries
KARASIK
.Max. B5, of M B.. passed aWaj *<
Came lo Ma years aw from Chic-
ago. Was a i-mpM Wholesale arv-
and Pounder of Karaslk Broth-
Wholesale Grocery. \l. nii i; <>l
Temple 'Beth Shotoin. .,,. Ml... Con-
veni....."lull ol Chicajro, *"**. PP'
cer
ei -
Llton
Golil Chapter Holding
Galil Chapter, Mizrachi Women
of America, will hold a White Ele-
ihant Sale in the U.S.Y. Room at
Beth Torah Congregation Tuesday
beginning at 8 p.m.. according to
Mrs. Rae Klein, president.
Mrs. Nat Wcissman, fund-raising
vice president, is serving as chair-
man of the affair; new and nearly-
new merchandise will be featured.
Tillie Rosen To Be Honored
Beba Idelson Chapter of Pioneer
Women will honor Tillie Rosen as
"Woman of the Year," Sunday, at
a noon luncheon in the Algiers
Hotel. Fannie Gibson is president.
[8. 1S4"
Inter-
Mrs. Shoshana Sapir, 64
TEL AVIV (JTA) Funeral
services held Tuesday in Kfar Saba
for Mrs. Shoshana Sapir, wife of
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir,
who died Monday after a pro-
longed illness at the age of 64,
were attended by Cabinet minis-
ters. Mrs. Sapir was born in Po-
land and came to Palestine in
1929. She was active in women's
organizations and in welfare in-
stitutions sponsored by rfctadrat
ar.d was instrumental hi getting^
student fellowships for deserving
children of under-privileged fami-
lies. _________
HCIDMAN
Mrs. Rebecca 86. of MB. passed away
Tuesday. Came to Via. 15 yean* ago
from Cleveland. Ohio. Member of
Temple Emanu-El Sistsrhood, Wo-
men'* Cancer League, Farband. Wo-
men's Hebrew Univ., and Hebrew
Hi.in, for the Aged. Ufe member of
Herae Hadassah, Douglas. Gardens
and National Council of Jewish Wo-
men. Survived by daughters, Dora
H. Kosenbaum of Albuquerque. N.
M., Lee H. Ooldman of M.B. and
Fannie Ushkow of FlushlnK. N.Y.
brother Louis Berger of San Fran-
cisco. 8 grandchildren, 17 great-
grandchildren. Funeral services were
held 9:30 a.m. Wed.Riverside Chapel
Alton ltd. with Interment in Mt. Sinai
Cemetery- Shiva will be observed at
the residence of I,. E. Ooldman. If,
Island Ave M.B. In lieu of flowers
fnmtly request donations to the He-
brew Home for the Aged. 820 Collins
Ave.. M.B.
Synagogue of CTHcaap,. A-U^ii
Krauss Lodge of B'nal R nlli. acfWei
in many Jewish Philanthropic Or-
ganisations. Devoted husband ol the
lair Vetta "Karaslk, devoted father
ol the late i.i. Raymond KaraaiK
r s m C and Arthur Karaslk, broth-
er of the late Morris and Meyer
Karaslk, Survived by daughter Mrs.
Kuiii Bobbin* "f 8feB., Bon Marshall
Karaslk "i M.H.. irandaon Dr. Rich-
ard P. Robiiins of M. B great-
granddaughters Leslie and Jean
K,,!,),ins. sister Katie QHckln, De-
troit, Mich., ami devoted son-in-law
Dr. Alexander Robbins. Puneral ser-
vices in Chicago, in. Local arrange-
ments by Riverside Chapel.
SAYMON. David S, US. 930 '.' .M.ii Biasbem
SZTYLERMAN, Lcizor, 74. 718 i. Hi
St., m.h Riverside. ,,,
WEIR. Jennie, 84, 1441 Lincoln Rd..
.Mi:. Blasberg.
FINE, Bali 100 Lincoln Rd., M.B.
Riverside. .. ...
GOLDSTEIN, Edward, 65. 300 VV\ .
177th St. Gordon. ......
HERSMAN. Mala. 69, 8150 S.W. ->tli
st Riverside, mtermeni Mt Blnal.
LEVY. David, C2, MS Hay l>r., M.ll.
Gordon.
BROOKS, Morris, 880 S.W. HlMi
Gordon. Interment Mt. Sinai.
CANFIELD, Raymond J.. or,. 7810
Abbot Ave., M.B. Riverside,
DEUTSCH, Arthur
B.W. K7th Av,.
ment Mt. Nebo.
FINEMAN. Esther. 74. 8949 Point
Fast Dr., North Miami. Blasberg.
KANTOR. Freda. 77. '7000 N.B. 14th
Ave., N'.M.B. Riverside.
KAUFMANN, Ferdinand J., 77:'7 v
Kendall Dr. Gordon.
LEVINE. Abraham, 88, 34n X.I! 34tb
St. Riverside
litzky. Isaac, 82. 1802 Euclid Av. ,
M.B. Riverside.
NEWMAN. Rae. 86. 42 Collins Ave.,
M.B Riverside.
schwed, Bernard, fio.
nellies Dr.. M.B, Blasberg,
STEINBERG. Lena. 80,
181th St. Newman. Int
Sinai.
UHR. Jacob. 75, 800 Rayview l>r .
M.B. Riverside.
weiner, Mayer, 07. 1871 Washing-
ton Ave., m.ii. Btaaberg.
ABRAHAMS. Julius. 81, 1200 Penn-
sylvania Ave.. M.B. Riverside.
ALTERMAN, Israel. 7". 8800 Park
Lane, Hollywood. Levitt.
ANTEL, Myron J., 70. 9S81 W. l!av
Harbor Islands. Riverside.
BRATERMAN, Aaron. Mi, 880 Wash-
ington Ave. Levitt. Interment Mt.
Sinai.
BRONSTEIN. Martha K. 78. 1805
Normandy Dr., M.II. niasberg.
COLEMAN, Anne E., 61, 1291* N.W.
8th Ave.. North Miami. Riverside.
Interment Mt. Sinsl.
KATZ. Paul, 51 4S5 B.W. S2nd St.
Gordon. Interment Mt. Sinai.
LEWIS. Myron H.^ 94, 128 N.W. 13th
Ave. Gordon. Interment Mt. Nclwv
OLINSKY, Morris ft, 74. 11685 Canal
Dr.. North Miami. Riverside. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo.
TONKONOOY. David J., 87. 750 lo-
nita Dr., M.II. Riverside.
ZUCKERMAN, Ram. 80. 441 Ave., M.B. Riverside.
ARNOLD. Dr. A., of M.R Riverside.
Interment Mt. Nebo.
BROADMAN, Hanna, S4. 3130 S.W.
2ath Ter. Levitt.
GRECZKA, Aron Z.. 05. 1020 Merid-
ian Ave., M.R. Riverside.
HOLZER, Marian, 70. 14S1 N.B. Mi-
ami Gardens Dr., N.M.I1. Riverside.
HOROWITZ. Samuel, S2, 045 Jeffer-
son Ave., M.II. Newman.
JAY, Esther L., 84. of Porn I Gables.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
LAKER. Rather, 75. 20327 N E "ml
Ave., N.M.II. Riversid.
MOSKOWITZ, Ben. 88. 03'..;, Collins
Ave.. M.B. Newman.
Spellman, Benjamin, 78, 7525 B
Treasure Dr., M.II. Blasberg.
STEINBERG, Sam, 89, 94" Ocean Dr.,
6881 Mar-
1271 N.W
erment Mt
GORINSTEIN
Beverly F. 42 of M.B. passed away
Wed. Came here In 1957 from LA.,
Calif. Survived by husband, Joseph,
son Steven M. Shulman. Daughter.
Susan M. Shulman. mother, Gert-
rude M. Rosichan all of M.n. broth-
er Bernard Rosichan of KMB. Ser-
vices will be held 3:30 p.m. Thurs at
Riverside Chapel Alton Road, hi ter-
mint in Lakeside Memorial Park
In lieu of flowers donations may be
made to The Beverly F. Gorlnstein
i'oundaUon for research in Neuro-
logical Surgery e-O Dr. Hubert L.
Rosomoff Dept. of Neurological Sui-
C*r>" Cniv. of Miami Medical School
The executive board of Temple Zion Sisterhood includes,
from left to right, (front row) Alyse Shaffer, membership
vice president; Ginger Shechter, ways and means vice
president; Judi Schweitzer, president; Sandy Landy, ways
and means vice president; Adele Katz, cultural vice presi-
dent; (back row) Beverly Krasne, treasurer; Marcia Semel,
corresponding secretary; Susan Slotnick, financial secre-
tary; Edythe Cannon, past president, and Sandy Alperin,
recording secretary.
LAST YEAR YOU
HELPED 642 HANDICAPPED
PEOPLE EARN THEIR
OWN LIVING INSTEAD OF
HAVING TO GIVE UR
THERIAULT, Jo.-cvh.
Rd M I'. Newman.' -" '
FEUERSTEIN. 1'annie, ,-. i 10 Col*
llns Ave, M.ll. Levitt .....
KROW, Herma, 18200 N.B ith *r.,
N.M.B. Blasberg.
LAMOUREUX, Waller Ralph. 8b. i '
N W 17ili A\c. Newtn.ui
PALT. Marvin, 6620 S.Wi 88rd
"Aw Gordon. Interment Mi. Blnal
PATIrtVl-tAitFrtS'l. 8f<, 1M>0M-Ni, Dr.1
ZINNER, Arsa, 8*. 71" .Michigan Avi.,
M.B, Riverside. ..
AOELMAN. Jack. 56, 12398 S.V '-'h
Si Gordon. Interment Mt. Neso
DOMOSH, Sidney BamueL 82,
w, al Av M.B, Rlverslrle
fried. Herman, 19, 1120] s.w. l.OUi
Ter, Rivet ....
grossin. Fannie, 95, I..... BinersoH
Ave., Burfslde Blasberg.
ROGERS. Harry. TO, 1914 Alton Rd.
ROSEN.''' David S., 7:., 8948 Cariylu
Ave., Surfside. RlversWe
SACKS. Rose B., S4. 80(6 S.E, 164U
st .\ M.B. Riverside.
SALTZMAN, I'.,njaniin. 984 MlCOigan
Ave M.B. Riverside.
SELZNICK. Lena, 71. i"" Unroin
Rd., M.B, Riverside
shoemaker. Ronald Eugene 19,
1900 San BOUCi Blvd. Rivi r.-ldi-.
steele. Patricia, :,4. U?-l Oailano
st Coral Gables. Riversid,'
BLEMINS. Thomas. !i", S"" N \V. BBtb
Ave. Riverside. .....
BOCHNER, Cell* 80, 151 Nfc- Md
si Riverside.
COHEN, Lena. 71, 1418 Collins Ave.,
M.H. Riverside _
GUTIRRES. Diana,, 17. 88*9 Crespl
lllvd Mil. Riverside
HERMAN, Brnest, 4:'. IBM N.B '.."tit
Rd. Riverside ..
LELANSKY, Samuel. ,9.....U K
Treasure Dr. Riverside.
LEYMAN, Samuel f 7!', .124 M'th St..
Treasure l>r. Riverside.
SUNTUP. Vetta, Ml, S'.7 2nd St.. M !.
Levitt.
evtRact, Anna, 71, 8801 OoIIIbs Ave .
M it Blasberg'.
ALBERT, Harry. 7::, 1988 N.W. 86th
8t. iila.-iieii;.
BASSUK. Robert, S8, 4081 si". Ird
Av., Hallandale Gordon,
BERGER, Samuel, 83, 1800 Bay Rd .
M 11. Gordon.
CHANNING. Lee. 66, 2843 Lake Ave.,
Sunset Island No. 3. Riverside In-
terment Mt Nebo.
FELDMAN. .lealinette I... 86, 1800
Collins An MM Riverside. [1 ter-
)m in Mt. Sinai.
FISHBEIN, Joseph,
Dr.. MM. Riverside,
GREENBERG. Celia.
74th Ave. Cordon.
Nebo.
GREENBERG. I.illie, ',
Ave., M.B. Riverside.
HOLOEN, Henry, 21.12 N w. 29th
Ave Riverside,
HERMAN, Brnest, 49, 80M N.B. 12dth
ltd. Riverside.
LEVINE, Albert Jacob. 73. 9" Bdpe-
water Dr., Coral Cables. Cord.11.
Interment Ml. Nebo.
ORDOVER. Abraham, 8. 1193 Mar-
seille Dr., M.B. ItlasberR.
ROSENBLUM, Marc. 16. 54fi N.W.
:nth Ct.. Ft. ljiuderdale. Levitt
WOLK. Samuel. 91, 7S22 N.W. 9Ul
Ave. Gordon. Interment Ml. Rinat.
KERMISCM, William, S4. 10.i N.W.
7th St. Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo.
LARA. Catolino, (A, 19W N.W. 18th
Ter. Riverside
MARLOWE, Herbert.
Ave.. Mil Itlasberc.
ROSE. Elisabeth. 89.
Si Riverside.
WARTELS, Dnrothv,
14th Ave. Riverside.
ESQUENAZI. Manuel,
112th Ct., Riverside
Sinai.
GOODSTEIN. Esther,
Rd., MR. Newman.
OUTTBRMAN, Jeanette. 78, 24459 Col-
lins Ave., M.R. Riverside,
LEVY, Joseph Oeorge. 75. 65 Nervia
St. Coral Gables. Riverside.
LEWIS Marlon K.. 75. 2920 N.W. 18th
Ave. Riverside.
PEARLSTEIN, Minnie. 93, 1551 N.B.
167th Ht. Riverside.
303 Fairway
so, 928 8 w.
Interment Mt.
1340 Collins
M.ll. Riverside.
9, ir.1
70, 5600 Collins
N.B. .'2nd
70, 1690 N.B.
44, 5820 S W.
Interment Mt.
74. 251 Alton
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Cloied SobbolS
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miorr.i'i Only Strictly Jewivh
Monument Dealer
EMANUEL GORDON-1946
HARRY GORDON- 1964
IKE GORDON
JAMES B. GORDON
v^fordon J'Utowal ome
Reform Conservative Orthodox
CALL 373-5533
;... .;,,: : -it-


October 15, 1971
vJtnistnvrkUan
Page 15-B
U6AL MOTKI
UGAL NOTKE
COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
JD FOB DADE COUNTY,
.ORIOA IN PROBATE
NO. T1-4200
JOHN R. BLANTON
BRLMDTOSR
PriCB TO CREDITORS
reditorii .Mild All Prisons Huv-
M or Demands Aguinsl Said
hereby notified mid requlr-
.nl any claim* Mid demands
l.u may hare agalnM the es-
,IOI:HIS FEHI.MCTTER dc-
,,te "I I hide. County. Florida,
t.uiity Judi.-M of Dade Cou.ity.
the niw In duplicate ami
fct,d ill Section 73:1.16. Florida;
their offices ill th- Coun-
fhnuse in i)ade County, Flo
fliin Kia calendar months from
.1 ih>. first publication here
Mime will be barred.
.it Miami. Florida, this 7th
loner. A D. 1871.
I7.ABETH 08BRACH
As Executrix
.iiMi.-nii. n of this notice on
,|,i ,,; i ictober, 1!'7I.
BIN .v mi1.1 1:11
for K\eeutri\
fllairlw Street
i.rida
10 15-28-28 II .".
UCAL NOTKE
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
i: IS HKKBBY OIVBN that
rsigned, desiring to engage
ikiiI.-i ilu- flotitioui name I
v PI ASTER at ::::.: s.N
me, Miami. Florida Intend i<
mild nnme with tile Clerk of]
in! Court of Dade County,
\i MKKTI' A li insi i
I: 'NSISCO HERNANDEZ
I" I6-22-28 II .",
riCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
is HEREBY OIVEN thai
igned, desiring t" engniti
ii' der Ihe fictitious name
Ti i\VX al 1448 x E 163rd
Vnrlh Miami Beach, Ha. in-
register wild name with the
ihe circuit Court of Dade
Florida
CHARLES SIMON
I.OI IS DRAMIN
1(1/15-22-29 11 ".
r.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
|CE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
cralB.....I. dualrJng i" angagi
w under i he flcl It lous name
Position coordinators ai
| I mil Bluest, Miami. Florida
register said name with
of Ihe Circuit Court of Dnde
Florida
s \.\i f l EVITEX
11:l. I' chase
for Sam l". Levlteii
Third Av.'aUe
l-'lorldn J3128
In l.',-3i-2".i 11 .".
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
i: is HEREBY i :i VEX" that
ersigned, desiring to eugagl
es under iUk fictitious mini,.,
ins CAESAR'S, .ll'l.ii s
! s RESTAURANT at 4&01 E
nue. lliat'-iih. Florida Intends
i ..ii.I mim, s with the Clerk
'Ircult Court of Pad,- County.
Fl OltRXCE l.l'SABDI
|Y M WAITZKIN
i-\ for Florence 1.uanrdl
street
11'.. nch, Florida n:ii4i
18 15-22-19 11 :.
|i: COI'NTY Jl'DQB'B COCRT
,D l""lt DADE t'OIWTV, Fl.ii-
\"o, 71-4286, XOTICB To
r HEB.M AN HAASE. a k a
ii ii \.\se. ii i; a cerhabd
i) i rased.
n ipjlMd within calendar
ii "Mi Mi, first publloatlon of
t" til. in Hi.' above Court,
Iiik. Under oath, and in dupli-
I laini or d, ni.uiil whloh you
lalm to have against the Es-
: i:itll A l:i> HERMAN HAASE,
fEIUtV II. HAA.sk. a-k-a OER-
II\SSE r deceased, ntherflsc
kill i, barred.
IAIIIA lll'l HNE HAASE.
Administratrix
it Publication October 1".. IStTI
i_______10/is-22-29 ii :.
|TICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
'K IS HEREBY I1IVEN that
'isiiriod. d, -slriin; to engage
'"- under ti>.. fictitious name
UAt'T ASSOCIATES at Il'TTT
M, l.ane. Miami, Florida
uiinil in rofriater said name
Terk oi the Circuit Court
i 'ounty Florida,
JAMES IMXiTS SO',
Ii i iREXCE imi in :,.o.
(DRCCKER, GHQ
for i 'ontracl Aaxoclateii
pin Road
oli. Florida Ml.19
l" 13-88-29 11 :.
flCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
' IS HKMRBY fJIVBN that
i-.^n.,l. ileRlrlns to enjcaite
under the flctltlouH name
P-MAI. BAKERY at 1432 X E
' I, Xorili Miami. Fla. In-
' I ter sni.l name with the
the Circuit Court of Pada
lollilg
M 'i-:i; A.xi;i!i:ss
:i irti i\-
I'Olililllt
UllildiiiK. Miami, l-la
1" IS-S2-3I II 5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN thiit
the undersiKnrd, desiring to engajje in
ousin.ss under the rinitinuK mime of
IKJVU APARTMENTS at 7127 Byron
Aveuue. Miami Beach, Floridu Intend
to register said nume with the Clerk
of the L'lrcult Court of Dado Countv,
ilorida.
Ht BENJAMIN KPEHUXfl
s/ MO 1,1,Y SI'Kf.UNU
.XKI.SOX & KKLDMAN
Attorneys for
Benjamin & Molly SprrlliiK
1133 Kane Coneoui.-,'
Miami Beach. Fla. 38464
18/8-15-22-88
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OrVEN that
thi^ uml rsijfiied, desiring; to engURC
in business under tho fiotitious name
of CAPS KASIIUi.XS at SOW N.W.
SQfll Street, .Miami. Fla. intend to re-
gister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dndn Countv Florida.
IRAII >A HERNANDEZ
AMPATtO ACOSTA
FltANCIHCA AI.BERO
UI/I5-S2-29 11/:.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 71-19774
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE: The Marriage of
AXTHOXEY .1 BOMMARITO,
I luaband,
and
DOXXE A. BOMMARITO, Wife.
VOV. ANTHONEY .1 BOMMARITO,
residence unknown ARE HEREBY
N'OTIPIED to fih your written defense
to tlii- Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage with the Courts Clerk and
ierve it copy upon Plaintiffs Attor-
neja, VON ZAMPT A; SMITH. 1S12
Capital Rank Bldg Miami, Florida
in or bi fon II SCtr. daj of Xovem-
.>. r. 1971, elae the Com||lalnl will i";
., -. onfe .-ii
|i ITED: loiol.er H. 1871
E B LEATHBRMAX Clerk
Bj I: M KISSEE
Deputy i'i. rk
i V nil Court Seal!
in I.-.-22-2S II '"
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71.3535
In RE: Eetnte ol
DOROTHY Bliss BRBITBART
I iroeaseil.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credliora -intl All Peraonii Hav-
ing Claims or l>en.amis Agalnat Said
Entate:
You are hereby notified and reiiuir
...I to pi. -out any claims and demands
which you may have agalual tna es-
tate of DiiRtiTHY BI.I8H BRBIT-
BART d......aaed late of Dude County.
Florida, to the Count) Judge* ol
Dade County .and file the aarn.ii In
duplicate and us provided in Section
733.16, Florida Stntutes. In their of-
fices in the County Courthouse In
11.id.- County, Florida. within six
calendar months from Ihe lime of the
firs! 'publication hereof, or Ihe same
will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 14th
da) of ii.'toiler. All 1871
\l JACK BRBITBART
A- Executor
Kir" publication Of this noli.e on
the 15th day ,.f October, 1871.
CAllHX. ROTHEXBERG. KOOAX
fc KORXBI.CM
Attorneys for Executor
17188 N B. B'th Av.nile
Xorth Miami Beach, Floridu 33182
in 15-28-29 11 5
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4384
!n RE 1'Nt:......i
SAM PROVEXZA
I leceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Personn Ha\ -
ins. Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You arc hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of BAM PROVEXZA deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Had.- County, and
tile ihe same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.18, Florid., Statu-
tes, in their offices iii the County
Courthouse in Bade County. Florida,
within six calendar months fi-om (he
time of the Krai nublloatlon hereof.
<} the same will be burred.
Dated at Mlnml. Florida, this 14th
day of October, a D, 1971.
DOMINIC CCCINA
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the Ifith day of ("Woi.er. 1071
CMIil.X. ROTHENBBRG, KOOAN
x- KORNBU'M
104 Blscayne Building
Attorn, v- f.. tne BMate
Miami, Florida
1" 15-23-29 II'a
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 83723
IX RE: Estate of
HARRY D. I.EFCHTAC,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
have filed my Final K. i.on and Peti-
tion fur Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Fxeoutor of the estate of
HARRY I). l.ECCHTAC. deceiu-ed:
and that on the ltnh day of November,
1838, will apply to the Honorable,
t.ounty .Iii.1l---.- of Dade County. Flo-
rida, for approval of said Final Re-
port and for distribution and final
discharge as Hxe.-uior of tils estate
of the above-n.im.-.l decedent. This
Sih day of October. 1 :71.
SIDNEY A. I.AXC, Executor
MYERS, KAPLAN, poltTEIt.
I.EV1NSDN ,< BENIN
By: EDWIN M. OINSBCRO
Attorney
Suite U"4-li:." S W. First Street
Miami, Florida 331 SO
______________ 10/15-88-29 11/5
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-3579 (Dowlina)
In RE: Estate of
JAMES M. REID
I le.'eilscd.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demumla Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to preseul any claims and demands
which you tnai have against the es
late nl JAMES M REID deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to 111.
Count) Judges of Dade County, and
file 1I1. .nine iii duplicate and as pro
elded in Section 7":: in. Florid;. Stal
utes. in Hi, 11 officef iii ihe Count)
Courthouse in Dad. County, Florida.
within -i\ calendar months from the
time !" the tirsi publication hereof, or
lh< name will lie barred
Dated ill Miami. Floridu, tlii- 6th
da) of 1 ictober AD i! T1
tlERAl 11 811 YBRMAN
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the l'.ib day of October, 1871.
OERAI D BII.VERMAN
Altorne) for AdminlstraUir
:'ln Roberts Building, .Miami. Florida
1" 15-22-29 II '.
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4235 (Primm)
!n RE: Estate of
HARRY I KAOAN
1 leceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
i*ir Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are taereb) notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
'.ata of HARRY 1. KAOAN deceased
late of Dade County, Plorlda, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
tile the sain- In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Statu-
tes, In their office- in the County
Courthouse in Dnde County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
til", of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred,
Dated at Miami. Florida, this Mh
,!:> Of let.ib.! A.D. 1871.
.lel'l'erson National Bank of
.Miami Beach
:.i| Arthur Godfrey Bool
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
As Executor
First publication of Ihls in on
Ihe 15th day of October. 1871.
BSIIOtt Harris
Attorney for Executor
714:. Collins Ave .Miami Bench
Pla :: 141
in lfi-22-29 11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 71-18770
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The Marriage Of:
SUSAN I'AVIB, Petitioner-Wife
and
CLIFFORD!). PAVIS, Itespondent-
llu-l.and
TO: CLIFFORD I>. PAVIS
It Bast Hillside Road
Harrington, Illinois
VOV ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage hivs been fileil against you
and you are required to atrve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
it on HOWARD V. CM-MAX. attor-
ney for Petiliollirr. whose ;,,l.lie~s I..
SCO IJnculn I. >ad Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled cOUli on or
before November 1'Jlh. 1871: other-
wise ;i default Will be entered auail.M
you for the relief demanded hi the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published onee
each Week lor four COnSeOUUve week-
ill THE JEWISH PIORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
snid court at Miami, Florida on Ihls
28th day ol September, 1071.
E. B. I.EATHEBM AN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
I nob 1 'ounty, Florida
B) D. I.. CI'RRY
As 1 lepuly Clerh
11 'ircult Court Seal)
lb IWARD F I'I.I.:MAN
::.-,n Lincoln Bond
Miami Beach. Florida
Ai torne) for Petitioner
I,, R.is-82-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-3885
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1 RE Kstati ol
Slllltl i:v STERN HERO
Deceased
To All Cicdiior.- and Ml Person" Hnv-
ine Claims or Demands Agalnsl Said
1: In le
You are b.r.l.y notified and re-
11111, .1 in present any claims and de-
mands u'hlch you may liave against
the estal.....' 8HIR1 BY STER.VBERH
.I.e. .is. .1 late of Dnde County. Florida,
to the fount) Jutlges of Dadi Ciiun-
ly, and file the same in duple at<
in.I as provided hi Solution 733.lt*,
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the fount) Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, uilliil. six calendar 11.....lie
from the time of the first publication
hereof, r the same will he barred
Dated al Miami. Florida, this 28th
till) Ol September. A.I 1871.
i.tdis STBRNBBRfl
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the "i'i dav of 1 Ictober, IU71.
S JOSEPH sell -lll-:i:
Attorney for Executor
603 Lincoln Bead
Miami Beach Fla,
in g-IS-22-2*
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-2843
NOTICE TO CREDITOHS
In BE: Estate ol
EDITH I.IBHKMAN
I lo.eased.
To All Creditor! and .Ml persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Aguutxt Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
uuired to present any claims and de-
iniinds wbi.-n ynu may li.ive against
the estH.e of EDITH 1JHERMAN de-
ceasecl nite of Dade County. Florida,
10 the County Judges of l>ade County.
ami file the name in duplicate and aus
provided iu S,-ction 7:::i.lti. Florida
Statutes, in their Offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dad.- County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the Battle will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida this SSrd
day of September. AD. I!)7l.
CITY NATHiNAI. BANE OF
MIAMI REACH
By: James I.. Newman. Trust 1 nTirer
As Co-Foxcutor
First publication of this notice en
the 21th dav of September, 1871.
DAVID T BEIf,
Attorney for i'iiv National Bank
1 m E. Flagler si
< U i" 1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT CuUBT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 71-15868
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
MARCRI. A ALCINU
Husband,
vs.
.Ill lA Al A ]-: S.M ITII AI.I I xi:,
H !,
Tt I HI IA MAE SMITH AI.CI.XB-
781 West Chin, b Street
Jncksnnvilli Pin.
Vor ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a Pi lition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a cony
of your Answer or pleadina to tha
petition on Plaintiff's attorney. ROB-
ERT R. WHITE, l82 DuPont Build-
ing. Miami. Florida. 88131, and file
the original Answer or pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 28th day
of 111. 1971. If you fall to do no,
ludgmenl by default will be taken
.-1 you lor be relief demanded
in ihe IVtitio 1
DATBIl .11 Miami. Florida, tins 1 Till
dii) of Sent.. UrTI.
R 1: I.EATHERMAN
i 'lerk oi Circuit 'ourt
By B \l. KISSEE
Deputy Cl.rk
iCir.llil 1 'onrl Seal 1
ROBERT It WHITE
Attorne) for Plaintiff
1032 1 luPont iluUdlna
Miami, Florida 83181
379-781B
1 14 I'l/l-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY fllVEN thai
the undersigned, dealrlna i< engage In
business under the fictitious name ..1
COREY APARTMRNTB al 7380 Byron
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florins In-
tend t" register said name with the
cierl, of th.- Circuit Court of Dade
1'1,'iniv. Ptnridn
s BENJAMIN 8PERI INC
~ Mi >i I Y BPRRLINO
X'FI SON PET .DM AN
Attorneys for
Bi n i.iniin A Molly Sperling
1':;'. Kane Concourse
Miami Beach, Fla. 3315i
K6-."i"16
111 V-1-,-22-2f'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engngt
in business undder the fictitious nnme
of HiiMF.FIXDEBS. Si'CTIIFItX
Hi IMEPINDERS. HOJIEF1NDERS OF
AMERICA, HOMEFINDERH lP
|."MH:iD\ hi 2488 Blscayne Blvd.,
Miami. Florida Intends in register sa'd
names with Ihe Cl.rk nf ihe Circuit
Court of Dnde County. Florida.
.11 lllX S'IBI 1
STl INK K Si 1ST! 'MIX
Ait. rne> for John Sgro
till X \\ rjtb Avenue
Miami. Florida 331311
I.. 8-1 *-22-28
-E UNDER FICTITIOUS
. NAME LAW
IBREBY OIVEN that
f'l:-len,.,| llesilini; to ellisaei
s under lb,- fictitious namen
. '"' DAVID MEMi IRI M
douiil X.l.o South and
'N". X'Kla, CEMETERY
number ',:..... Houthwei 1
1 the i'iiv of Miami, I'i.
1,1 Bister Ho Id mini.
ti.. cTrcull r n.. nl
'">. I'londa.
: da, this fith
1 CEME rERY, IXC
nv: Sinnlpi Myei
I'I. Mil, 111
1 Kenneth M. Myi
I
MPI \ n. PORTER
?.X ft KKXI.X
for Annllcanl
"vest First Btrei
f II 10
Hi 15-22-29 11 '
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
IN AN DFO RDAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-3568
I'u RE: Estate of
I'I 1 IRBNCE ZIECI.ER CLICK
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person. Ha\-
Ins Clnlms or Demands a
Estate
You ai.- hereby notified and n ntn
..I to pic.-in : 111 x claims .mil demands
whl.h you ma) haveagalnsl theestale
nl Fl ORENCE ZIEOl ER HI.UK de-
ceased I.ii. of Dade County, Florida.
to the County .ludgi ol Dad< t'ount)
,nd file the sane in dunlicRtC and :o
provided ill Se. lion 7::; 16, Florida
Statutes iii their offices In ti" out
u Court hoOf* Badi County, Flo
1 id,,, within six nli ndar months from
the lime of the fit-si publication here-
of, or Ihe -1. in n III be barred
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 12th
r]B> of 1 ictober. A 11 1871
Hi IRTFNSK / TH M.
As Executrix
First publlcntl....... thin notice on
Ihi 1 all d iher, 1871.
lliiw \KD H HIR8CH
Vttorne) lot Ext 1 utrlx
,t streel M am I leach,
Plorlda 13140 .....
11 i-22 -28 11 i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desirl'm to engage In
business under Ihe fictitious name ni
INTERNATIONAL LIOHTINO CBN
TF.lt nl Miami. Dad. Count)', Florida,
intends In register said name wtll
ib.- C|. rk ..f in,. Circuit Courl ol Bad)
Countv Kioi i.ia
IXDC8TRIAI. PCPPI.IES INC .
1 IF Fl tiRII A
|ly Rernie IVehitrnub. 1'rcsi.lenl
HARRIS A SIRKIN, I' V
1, fi ,1 \ 1,,. I o -; 1111
ivili P......' D ol. Fedi nil Bids
Mi.mi. Florida 33131
!.i -
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-3131 (PRIMM)
CORRECTED NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
In RB: Estate of
BOSE MITCH El. si.Mi'X
I leceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
V.ni are hereby notified and re-
nulred to prmswl any claims and de-
mands Which you may bay. null In si
he estate of BOSE MITCHEI. SIMON
leceased late of Dad. County. Flor-
ida to ib. couniy Judges of Dade
County, and file, the same in dupli-
ate .111.1 as provided ill Section 783 l.
Florida si..mi. s. in their offices In
in,. County "outihousc in Dad, Coun-
ty Florida, wiiliin six calendar months
from the tini. of the first publication
hereof, or tin- same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 19th
da\ of August, \ H 1871
IRVINO Al BBRT
As Executor
First nublloatlon of tills notice on
the Mil dav of I ictober. 11'71
.IF.I'FW \\\ BASSES .- JEPEWAY
Rj JOSEPH n \SSF.X
\itorne) 1 for Executor
i;i: D.ole Federal Bldg,
III K-1.*>-22-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NO. 71-'251 (DOWLINCI
NOTICE" TO CREDITORS
IX RE:
Estate of
vn HA M. HOLES,
I le, ease'
TO AI.I. CREDITORS -VXD AI.I.
PERSONS HAVINti CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE SAID
ESTATE
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to pi,.-.111 nil) Claim" and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of VIOLA M. SOI.ES, de-
ceased lute oi Had.- County. Florida.
p. the County Judges of Hade Count}'
and tile llle same ill dupl.eale and as
provided 111 Section "38.16, Florida
Statutes, in ili.-ir offices In the Coun
ly Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within si\ cal.....lar months from
1 the time .a ilie first publication here
I ..r, or tin- sain.- w ill ban ad
Dgli .1 ill Miami. Florid... 1I11- 4 da)
..f H mhi 1. 1871
CA1DIN, ROTHENBBRO, KOtlAN ,v
Ki ii:Xi:l.C \l
Attnrtii ) s tot ih. Ksiaio .:'
Vloln M Soles
;i..", Risen) ic I'-nil-'n".
Miami. Florida
-r, I 1
Barrett M Rothi libers.
HI -- :
ni
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 71-18987
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
sAl: \ IIKBXA.XDE/.
Wife
and
IOSE I.CIS HERNANDEZ.
Husband.
TO: JOSH I.IT1S HERNANDEZ
424 Bast Ninth Suet I Apt X,
New York, Nl w Y..11. 1.....18
YOB ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mai -
I riagc lias been filed against yotl and
vou are required to serve atopy of
I \ our n i'i tl.-ii deft us. .. II .my. to it
..n MARVIN Buss KRfBDMANj at
I tornev for Petitioner, who*e aildress
I Is ::7::7 B.W. Blghlb Street, Suite 101
Miami. Finn!.1 33134, and file the
original with the clerk of the'above
I styled curt on or In-fore November
I 8," 1871: olllelUis. default Will hfl
. entered njrnlnal you tor Ihe relief de-
manded in the coinoiaini o petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl IR1DIAN.
WITNESS in> hand and the s. nl
.f said courl III Miami. Florida on
Mils Bb da) ..f October, 1871,
B. B I BATHERMAN,
As Cl.rk. Civ, nil Com t
1 lade Countv, Florida
X A. HKWKTT
As Deputy Cl.rk
II 'ir. nil 1 'ourt Seal 1
FRIEDMAN AND I IP"'' >N
::7::7 s IV. v Si reel Suite i"'1
Miami. Ploridn 38134 I446-64S
Attorney for Petitioner
MARVIN Buss PR1EDM VN
I.. \ I.'.-22-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\-i iTICM IS Hi'1 i'i;v HIVEN thai
(h, ,1 .. (1. si, in- to engage In
i, nu> us no ol
Ml iK'l'. IN S N< >T VHII >'. M I '
Pont 1 FI01
1, uds to n
, ;, rk Court Dadi
County, 1
MORTON S Xi iTARII'S I-B, P.'A
Si'ARBER, ZEMEI It' ISKI V ,v
II BI 1 BI.' INN l!M P >
Attnri > Apnllcnnl
100 X Bison) ne I luuli varo
\i in EI..1 Ida
III 8-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M ITICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
ih, unih 1 Igm il, desiring to
,n i,n-11 ii.. rictitlout 1 .on.
.1 noi.l 'i :x Ti 'i 1 11 nl 88* 1 1 'olllnt
\,, 1 a, Miami Reach, I fade 1 "ounl -
Intends In Klstcl said name
. ill, i 'ii.il' "in I ol
11.,,!. County, Florida
I'I.EM CORP
I ij Mi rtoa 1 larfinkel
lilenl
RICH M.n A I1ROS8
\i tot in Applicant
rrj \ tirosi
1" S-15-2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTON NO. 71-17536
ACTON FOR DSSOLUTON
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE:
JOYCE ANN HAVENS Petitioner
.. iii
.11IHN M HAV ENS, Res.......lent
TI I: Ii iHX M HAVENS
Resident unknow 11
\.n ARE HEUEB1 NOTIFIED
action for Bissolutl......' Mar-
,. b, ,11 filed ngninel you and
you :"' reoiiii'd i" nerve 11 copy ol
vour written defenses, If .1 to It on
ib >\v \ III 1 K 11.1.max. iitlorney on
I'ellli.'lier Whose ad.lr. -s Is J60 l.ill-
, "In Rd. Miami Hi III Ii. Fl.....la, and
file ih. original with the clerk of the
ibovt siiled court "ii or before No-
\ ember I2lh, 1871; oiherv Ise a de-
f.uili "ill be entered against you for
ih,. 1, lh i demanded in Ihe 1 omplalnt
or l" : Itlon.
-I'lii,........ sliall he 1 til'lisli.-.l once
. a, I. \. ,. i"i i"in mil uii.' u eeka
,., THE JEW ISH EI.ORIDIAN,
\\ ITNESS 111 v band and the seal
I of sa'.l "Ill I .'I Miami. Florida on
. I In) of 1 ..1 I!l"l
1: 1: 1 ka rni:i:\i VN,
uii Court
11.1.1, County, Flot idn
Hi 1: M KISSBE
As 11. pin> 1 'li rk
(Circuit Court s.
Hi .\\ m:h F II I.MAN
At lorue) for Pi lllloni r
I 1 ...111 I a I
Mian I'la
1" 5-1S-22-28


Page 16-B
&**/*)fhrkM&n
Friday, October 15, I971
THE BEST ACTION!.. SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS & GET FINE GIFTS!
THE ACTION IS ON SCOTT
ScotTissue
BATHROOM TISSUE
milk: mi
WHITE OR COLORS
SAVE 26c
ON 4 ROLLS
LIMIT 4 ROLLS, PLEASE,
WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
S7 OR MORE ,
EXCLUOING CIGARETTES

THE ACTION IS ON TENDER WESTERN BEEF!
T*>P U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
CHUCK
STEAK
OR
ROAST
roll= Sj TENDER JUICY!
IF
ScotTowels
JUMBO
ROLL
SAVE
9QC
4 ROLLS
PKGS OF HOC
2 ROLLS
PKGS. $
OF 200
39'
89
1
WALDORF
Bathroom Tissue.............
SAVE 15c SOFTWEVE
Bathroom Tissue..........3
SAVE 12c SCOTTIES
Facial Tissues...............3
SAVE 4c
Folger's Instant CoffeeSSf 99
SAVE 4C-ESKIMO BOX OF 6
ICECREAM -_
SANDWICH 05
31
SLICED
Greenwood Pickled Beets
SAVE 4c
Armour's Beef Stew..........?? 69
WHITE MEAT IN VvATER
Star-Kist Tuna..................can 57
160Z. Qfc
.JAR
OCTOBER DAIRY FESTIVAL!
SAVE 8c FOOD FAIR CREAMED
COTTAGE
CHEESE 2
39'
SAVE 10c NATURAL SLICED
Borden'sMuenster Cheese
SAVE 20c ALL FLAVORS '
Master's Yogurt...............6 \k 99c
START YOUR MORNING WITH
Flo-Sun Orange Juice !ONT.29e
IMITATION CREAM CHEESE
Borden's Velva Kreme 2 p8kgzs 45c
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES EFFt CTIvr
THRU SATURDAY, OCT. 16th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FRFOFRICH'S STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
TOP QUALITY FLORIDA
SEEDLESS
GRAPEFRUIT
5for49c
WESTERN SELECT
SKINNED
SLICED
C LB.
TOPU.S.CHOIO A/1 STERN
California Roast 99
$129
rOP U.S CHOI : : 5TERM
London Broil ........13.
' p U.S. CHOI WESTERN ROUND BONE
Shoulder Steaks or Roasts ...lb 99
TOP U S CHOI .' ': M
Fresh Ground Chuck ..........ib. 89
GA. FLA. GRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER
39
OTRS. :...-*wc
LEG or breast quarters
.-. I A : A FRf SH ICFD
Fryer Breasts .................lb 59c
;^cs" ft'1
N CP
Fancy Slicing Tomatoes........b 29c
TOP QUALITY RED OR
Golden Delicious Apples 59c
Crisp California Celery 29c
IN OUH nODUCI D(AHTMINT
HORN AND HARDART
SPOONABLE
DRESSINGS or
15, OZ.
. Ml
COU UAW GABUC MOSIADISH
BLUC
CHIESf
89C ISLAND
69
79c
Fryer Whole Legs or Thighs 59c
GA. FLA GRADE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Drumsticks....................ib 59c
AMERICAN KOSHER
FIIAPIIC5 12-oz.pkg.
KNOCKS 79
MB.
.PKG.
25
QUANTITY RIGHTS RLSrilVLD
AMERICAN KOSHER
Tasty Sauerkraut.....
SAVE lOc-TASTEE BITS
Vita Herring 8?RZ 49c
ASSORTED FLAVORS HORN & HARDART
Parfait Gelatins..................!&* 49c
POTATO-COLE SLAW-MACARONI
Horn & Hardart Salads !!"" 39c
"PERK-UP" ACTION! SAVE UP TO 30<
1 COFFEE
== regular-drip electric perk
I FOOD FAIR
^S ALL PURPOSE GRIND
1FYNE
= TASTE
fe m\n
l-LB.
CAN
THE ACTIOH, A SWEET DESSERT!
SWEET TREAT
PINEAPPLE
= == 16-OZ. CAN CRUSHED

LIMIT ONE CAN, EITHER BRAND, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SLICED =
30-OZ.
CANS
$2.19 VALUE
Listerine Antiseptic
32 oz. $-f 39
..BTL.
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 18c!
MORTON'S FROZEN
fKWS 1 HANI
MACARONI 4 till
iFAGMCTI 4 Mf AT IAUS
11-OZ.
PKGS
IF
APPETIZERS AVAIIABIE Mm *' STORES 4ITH SERVICE COUNTERS
All LIP.O VEAT-. 1 TO YOUR ORDER
SAVE 40C LB. -SLICED COOKED
CORNED CA
BEEF IjT
SAVE 80c LB- AIL WHITE MEAT
Turkey Roll.........................T 98c
FOOD FAIR
fir
Cracked Wheat Bread loaf 29e
LARGE NO. 1
CANADIAN SMELTS
C FROZEN